G11.3.1. Landing sites of flying systems
© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

G11.3.1. Landing sites of flying systems

The arrangements of the Magnocraft which produce the most distinct landing sites are flying systems. Figure G37 shows three examples of such landings. The most characteristic pattern left on the ground by a flying system is the one produced by a single cell, illustrated in Figure G12. Such a cell scorches a unique pattern that resembles a "four-leaf clover" - see Figure G37 (A).
An analysis of the landing produced by such a single cell shows that it is characterized by two different dimensions, on Figure G37 marked as:

du = D+d = 2D-2L (G40)

di = 2d (G41)

Values of these dimensions can easily be determined if the diameters "D" and "d" (plus a length "L") of subsequent types of Magnocraft listed in Table G1. For Magnocraft type K3 these dimensions are equal to: du = 7.5 meters, and di = 6.2 meters – for details see also Figure V2a.

As this is explained in subsection G3.1.5 and illustrated in Figures G12, G6, G16, and G37, an almost unlimited number of various shapes can be achieved by joining Magnocraft into multitude of flying systems that are possible to be formed. For this reason, apart from the "four-leaf clover" pattern described above and illustrated in Figure G37a, there is almost no chance that two landing sites produced by such systems can have an identical shape. Amongst almost unlimited number of possible shapes, these discoidal vehicles may even form such untypical shapes as a triangle or a square (see part b in Figure G37). Thus also an analysis of the landing sites left by such systems can not relate to their shapes, but must concern general regularities existing in them. Every such an analysis should begin with establishing what configuration landed in a given site and from what types of vehicles it was coupled. Only then a researcher may establish: (1) dimensions "du" and "di" of a given landing site, (2) a number of vehicles that took part in a given configuration, (3) the probable geometrical shape and characteristic configuration of curvatures that is repeated along their edges, etc. General principles that apply to this kind of research can be deduced from Figure G37, and from Figures that support it (e.g. from Figure G12 or G16). 

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