G11.2.3. Landing sites in which magnetic circuits looped in the air
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© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

G11.2.3. Landing sites in which magnetic circuits looped in the air

If magnetic circuits of the vehicle do not touch the ground, then scorch marks are not formed. However, during the magnetic whirl mode of operation, the rotation of magnetic circuits produces a whirl of air which may hit the ground this flattening vegetation that grows on it. (This spinning pillar of air in old Polish folklore is frequently called a "devil’s dance". English call it “dust devil”. In turn Chinese that use Cantonese dialect call it “chie fung” which can be translated as “devil’s wind”.) This whirl of air is usually reaching quite far, thus is able to flatten plants located even a long distance under the base of the Magnocraft. If it is formed by a huge magnetic vehicle, then the power of it can be so enormous, that it is able to suck in and throw at the ground even the largest present airliners.
After the vegetation of laid down in a manner described here, an investigator of such a landing site may find on it a complete circle (not just a ring) of plants aerodynamically laid flat and swirled chaotically in the direction of the magnetic whirl rotation - see Figure G36. Usually the grass is significantly chaotic, so it does not display the precision so characteristic for landing sites formed by combed action of magnetic force lines. The destruction of these plants is caused mainly by a mechanical breaking. Although when acted on for a long time by a magnetic field of the vehicle's central circuit, plants can also be slightly scorched magnetically (onto a dark-red colour).
It should be mentioned here that there is a difference in appearance between the vegetation swirled aerodynamically by whirling air (as described in this subsection), and the vegetation swirled magnetically by spinning magnetic circuits (as described in subsections G11.1, G3.1.6, and V5.1). In case of aerodynamic swirling, vegetation lies chaotically, pointing in various directions, while stems are broken mechanically. In turn during magnetic flattening down with strands of magnetic force lines, individual grass blades are perfectly aligned with one another and spread horizontally, like after being brushed thoroughly with a huge rotating comb. So when looked at or photographed from a distance, such a magnetically brushed site looks shiny, as though covered with water. In turn their stems may be magnetically bend, but remain unbroken (i.e. juices still are to flow through their bend parts, making impossible drying out of such flattened vegetations).

=> G11.3.
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