G11.3.2. Landing sites of flying clusters
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© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

G11.3.2. Landing sites of flying clusters

The arrangements of the Magnocraft whose landing sites differ most significantly from those for single vehicles, are flying clusters. Landings of such flying clusters were already discussed in subsection G3.1.6, while one of many possible examples of their landings is presented in Figure G13. As that Figure illustrated, such a landing must take the shape of a chain of scorched or flattened down circles, joined together with a single central line that runs along the axis of motion of these vehicles. Every second circle of this chain takes the distinctive shape of a concentric ring (or rings) surrounding a central flattened or burned circle. This distinctive shape is caused by the unique field distribution under each unstable unit of the cluster. Note that for linear clusters all circles of the chain are placed along a straight line extending towards the direction of flight (e.g. for meridional flights approximately along magnetic south-north direction – the pattern produced is shown in Figure V3c). In turn for two-dimensional clusters, subsequent scorched rings may form a net (or mesh) that extends along two sets of mutually perpendicular lines.
Similarly as this is the case for single vehicles (see Figure G33), also for flying clusters subsequent components of their landing sites are bind together with mathematical equations. An example of such equations is illustrated in Figure G38. But these equations become evident to only a researcher with mathematical inclinations, technical understanding, and appropriate experience. Furthermore, because of a huge number of combinations into which subsequent units of flying clusters may couple together, interpretation of these equation depends on the specific configurations of vehicles that produced a given site. Therefore, before a specific set of equations is used, a researcher of Magnocraft’s landings must initially recognise a type of the cluster that left a given landing site. Only then he/she can select or deduce mathematical equations that are appropriate for a given landing site. During developing these equations it is necessary to know coefficient of the type “K” of vehicles that formed a given cluster, and also to know most important equations (G9) to (G16) that describe Magnocraft (see Figure G18), e.g. D = 0.5486x2K meters, d=D/√2, H=D/K, L=0.5(D-d), n=4(K- 1). Of course, a significant part of equations is valid for the majority of landing sites from flying clusters, e.g.: the gap “G” between vehicles, G=g (Db+Du)/2 (where „g” is a safety coefficient programmed in a control computer of a given Magnocraft and usually is equal to g=0.5), distance “P” between axes of both circles P=(1+g) (Db+Du)/2, nominal diameter of the first ring from an unstable unit du=d, angle of suspension of the tuning magnetic circuit "=2B/n, etc.
One of interesting aspects of flying clusters is, that their central axes always coincides with the current direction of flight of a given cluster of vehicles. This results from the functional similarity of such clusters to “flying trains” in which one unit performs a function of a locomotive that pulls along the remaining units with forces of magnetic coupling. Because the flight of so aligned vehicles is controlled with a computer through an autopilot, it mainly follows straight lines. In turn axis of the cluster indicates this direction of flight, while the location of vegetation flattened down under active units of such clusters indicates whether the flight was towards the east or towards the west (according to the so-called “rolling sphere rule” described in subsection G6.3.3 of this monograph and illustrated in Figure G22b). For this reason next landings of the same cluster are going to be in a straight line at the extension of the main axis of a given landing. So in order to find any of such next landings, it is enough to search the ground in both directions indicated by this main axis of a given landing site (means that one which is already found). Notice, that according to mechanisms of varying appearance of Magnocraft landing sites described in this monograph (e.g. resulting from the so-called “depth of landing”), further landings of the same cluster may look slightly different, although all dimensions of marks left by subsequent magnetic circuits are to obey the same set of mathematical equations illustrated in Figure G38.
A huge fluency with which magnetic circuits of flying clusters may be controlled, combined with the complexity of these flying arrangements, cause that pilots of flying clusters at any their wish are able to flatten down in crops practically any geometrical shape or picture that they only may imagine. With just such a phenomenon we deal for some time now in crops of England, where pilots of Magnocraft-like vehicles (i.e. UFOs) practically “paint” in crops over there pictures that take any possible picturesque shapes. The motivation of this painting is, however, far from artistic.

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