G13. Summary of the attributes of the Magnocraft
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© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

G13. Summary of the attributes of the Magnocraft

This subsection summarizes all most vital attributes of the Magnocraft that have been discussed or revealed in previous parts of this chapter. A review of them makes us realize how a powerful vehicle the Magnocraft is and what type of phenomena its observers and users may encounter. For the consistency of the review, various attributes are grouped in classes below depending on their mutual relationship and similarities in mechanisms of their operation. So these attributes are not listed in the order of their presentation in previous subsections. These classes are numbered from #1 to #12.
#1. The unique, disc-like shape of a single vehicle similar to that of an inverted saucer. The characteristic attributes of this shape are:
#1a. Its flattening ratio "K=D/H", expressed by the design factor called "Krotnosc", is a mathematical function of the number "n" of side propulsors (see equation G6) and takes the integer value from the range K=3 to K=10.
#1b. It forms the eight basic types of the Magnocraft labelled as types K3 to K10. Each of these types has the own unique shape, which can be recognized from the outlines, from the value of the design factor "K", from diameters "D" and "d", from the number of side propulsors "n" (see Figure G20), etc. In each such type the interior is subdivided into separate spaces, levels, and decks, which are characteristic to this type and which can be used for identification purposes – for details see Figure G39 and descriptions from subsection G2.5. Thus, only on the basis of descriptions of interiors of these vehicles the type that is reported can be established – an example of just such establishing for the vehicle of K7 type is discussed in subsection P6.1.
#1c. It repeats the same main elements in the shells of all types of the Magnocraft, although the shape and mutual configurations of these elements may differ slightly in various types. Examples of such common elements include: the extended side flange, which in all Magnocraft of K3 to K6 types is shaped like an optical lens with a sharp side edge, while in Magnocraft of K7 to K10 types – is like a ring with a flat edge (see Figures P30 and G39), upper-side dome, flat floor, underside concave, central column with main propulsor, and several more.
#1d. It is strictly defined by the set of equations listed in Figure G18.
#2. The ability to couple of a number of single Magnocraft into various flying arrangements, which for outside observers appear as essentially different shapes. The

manifestation of this ability is that: 
#2a. Apart from the saucer-like shape of a single unit, the flying Magnocraft can also be observed taking almost any shape that can be imagined, e.g. sphere, cigar, cone, fir-tree, beads, spool, four-leaf clover, honeycomb, platform, cross, and many others.
#2b. The Magnocraft is able to form six different classes of flying arrangements. These are: (1) physical flying complexes, (2) semi-attached configurations, (3) detached configurations, (4) carrier platforms, (5) flying systems, and (6) flying clusters (see Figure G6). 
#2c. Arrangements of a number of Magnocraft are able to couple and decouple during flight.
#2d. The gelatinous hydraulic substance which fills the space between two vehicles (angel's hair) drops to the Earth's surface at the moment of the disconnection of a spherical flying complex or a double-ended cigar-shaped complex.
#3. The location of propulsors. Propulsors in the Magnocraft belong to two mutually opposite groups, namely (1) a single main propulsor, and (2) numerous side propulsors the total number of which is equal to "n". The unique configuration of these propulsors forms a "bell-shape", which in nature is known for its extreme stability. In this bell-shape the single main propulsor is uplifted at the centre of the vehicle like a handle in a bell, while the remaining "n" side propulsors are positioned around it but slightly below the main propulsor forming a ring similar to the cone of a bell. Together, all these propulsors constitute a balanced arrangement of two counter-acting propelling forces, the first of which supports the vehicle in the space while the other stabilizes it. The important points associated with such a formation of the propulsion are, amongst others:
#3a. The formation on the surface of the vehicle glowing areas of ionised air, which during visual observations and on photographs reflect the location of these propulsors.
#3b. The formation by the propulsion system of the Magnocraft various beneficial magnetic phenomena, such as a "magnetic framework" - which strengthens the resistance of the vehicle's shell, "vacuum bubble", and many others.
#4. The utilization of magnetic interactions with the environmental field for producing propelling forces. The propulsion unit of the Magnocraft creates two mutually opposite and balanced kinds of forces, the first of which (i.e. lifting forces) carries the vehicle up, while the other one (i.e. stabilisation forces) fixes its location and orientation in space. Vital aspects connected with such formation of propelling forces includes:
#4a. Mutual orientation of magnetic poles in subsequent propulsors forms magnetic circuits.
#4b. After the landing, outlets from vehicles propulsors form an unique configuration of scorched marks, described in subsection G11.1 as Magnocraft landings. The configuration of marks on such landings corresponds to the configuration of subsequent propulsors in this vehicle.
#4c. The appearance of the “magnetic framework” which reinforces the mechanical strength of the vehicle’s shell, and thus makes possible for Magnocraft to dive to bottoms of oceanic trenches.
#4d. The ability to strictly control the magnetic interactions with other vehicles. These interactions can be changed smoothly from attraction into repulsion (see Figure F12). This in turn allows for coupling and decoupling of Magnocraft during flights, for catching cars, aeroplanes, and rockets, for repelling meteorites, etc. (see Figure F12).
Furthermore, the generation of propelling and stabilising forced due to interaction with environmental magnetic field causes in turn:
#4e. Noiselessness in flight.
#4f. The achievement of speeds in a vacuum close to the speed of light.
#4g. The ability to produce propelling forces in practically all environments (i.e.

in vacuum, air, water, and even in solid materials such as rocks and soil). 
#4h. Causing magnetic changes in surrounding media, especially causing:
(i) burn marks to appear on plants and on the ground;
(ii) properties of the soil to be changed by the magnetic action;
(iii) disturbances in the Earth's magnetic field;
(iv) neutralization of the natural magnetism of materials;
(v) erasure of tape recordings and recording of pulsating signals on them.

#4i. Formation of magnetic forces acting on metal objects. Such forces may cause: (1) the momentary joining together of adjacent parts of machines (which in turn causes engines to stop working, turbines to stop rotating, etc.); (2) the pushing or pulling (depending on the wishes of the crew - see Figure F12) of complete objects from the pulsating magnetic field generated by the Magnocraft; (3) the humming of conductive objects (when they are supported by any flexible material).
#4j. Forming physical effects on living organisms. These may appear as: (1) an unusual impression of a humming sound sensed by a person under the influence of the field but which in reality does not exist; (2) a metallic taste in the mouth that doesn't have any connection with what has been eaten; (3) a special kind of paralysis that numbs the mind and actions of a person in the range of the Magnocraft's field.
#5. Generation of a pulsating magnetic field. The most vital consequences of such a generation include, amongst others:
#5a. Generation of buzzing sounds by these vehicles working in a throbbing
mode.
#5b. Elimination of forces of attraction between Magnocraft and ferromagnetic objects from vicinity of these vehicles.

#5c. Formation of multiple images of glowing magnetic circuits of these vehicles – as this is illustrated in Figure G29.
#6. Formation of magnetic circuits. Most vital consequences of the existence of these circuits include, amongst others:
#6a. Formation of the so-called “black bars”.
#6b. Formation of an “inductive shield”.
#6c. Scorching of unique patterns of marks on the landing sites.

#7. The ability to create a magnetic whirl. Its effects can be:
#7a. A whirl of air or water which follows the whirling magnetic field (this whirl

breaks a sound wave produced by the vehicle).
#7b. The creation of a local vacuum bubble near the surface of the craft, which

makes possible the noiseless flight of the Magnocraft in air or water, with speeds much higher that those possible with the heat barrier.
#7c. A flattening of plants in swaths around the Magnocraft's landing sites.
#7d. Creation of the thrust force which propels the Magnocraft along the latitudinal directions (i.e. from east to west, and vice versa).
#7e. The formation of an inductive shield around the vehicle, which is able to destroy any objects made of good electric conductors in its path. The effects of using such a shield can include: (1) all objects that are made of metal explode when they come in contact with the Magnocraft; (2) splinters from the exploding objects are porous and have an uneven surface; (3) the temperature of all metallic objects entering the range of the shield rapidly increases.
#7f. The formation of underground tunnels, as well as craters of geometric shapes in solid objects and in the Earth's crust.
#8. The induction of electric currents. It appears only in the throbbing mode of operation. The effects of these currents produce the following phenomena:
#8a. The electrical charging of non-conductive materials (e.g. hair, clothing,
plants).
#8b. Causing the operation of appliances that have been disconnected from their source of electricity (e.g. radio and television receivers, vacuum cleaners, etc.).
#8c. Ionization of the surrounding medium. Also the production of highly active ozone. When the Magnocraft is flying in the air, this causes: (1) a smell of ozone near the Magnocraft itself and on its path of flight; (2) the formation of chemical components (salts) from the close contact of materials and the ionized air - these salts are produced because of the reaction of environmental substances (soil, air, pollution, etc.) with very active ozone; (3) emission of radiation, caused by the bombardment of hard materials with high energy ions; (4) condensation of steam in the wake of the flying Magnocraft.
#9. The ability to operate in three different modes called: the magnetic whirl mode, the throbbing mode, and the magnetic lens mode. The manifestation of the use of these modes is:
#9a. The appearance to eye-witnesses on one occasion as material vehicles with clearly distinguishable surfaces, and on another as clouds of ionized air. From both of the above modes they can also be re-controlled into a magnetic lens mode, thus disappearing completely from view.
#9b. The displaying of opposite and reciprocally negating properties. Their examples can be:
- in the magnetic whirl mode: (1) the burning, destroying and falling down of everything within the vicinity of the Magnocraft; (2) induction of an electrical "cork" which cuts off the flow of current in electric power mains; (3) hiding of the surface of vehicle behind a cloud of spinning plasma.
- in the throbbing mode: (1) safe and non-destructive work of the propulsors; (2) generation of the flow of current in electrical devices which are disconnected from sources of energy; (3) perfect visibility of the surface of vehicle.
- in the magnetic lens mode of operation: (1) almost completely safe operation of the vehicle’s magnetic field; (2) complete lack of interactions with nearby devices and circuits; (3) disappearance of the vehicle from the view and complete invisibility of it.
#10. Interference with paths of electromagnetic radiation. This interference may take one of the following forms:
#10a. A "magnetic lens" which deflects electromagnetic radiation from the vehicle, making it totally invisible to visual and radar observation. The lens is obtained when the Magnocraft's field is constant and forms the shape of the lens whose boundaries display a smooth change in the field's density. A partial lens can also appear when the vehicle's field is pulsating. Such a partial magnetic lens may obstruct or deform the visibility of the shell near the outlets from the Magnocraft's propulsors.
#10b. An enhancement of the observation of the main twin-chamber capsule in an ascending Magnocraft, connected with the simultaneous diminishing of the whole body of the vehicle – see Figure G32.
#10c. "Black bars" joining the outlets of the facing propulsors in some arrangements of coupled Magnocraft (e.g. semi-attached and detached configurations, cigar-shaped complexes, etc.) and black areas visible inside the twin-chamber capsules. These bars and areas are obtained when the columns of a highly concentrated pulsating magnetic field with clearly distinguishable boundaries (e.g. produced between facing propulsors of the coupled vehicles) are observed from the direction perpendicular to the magnetic field force lines.
#10d. Disturbances in radio reception, television broadcasts, radar images, and telephone signals. These are induced when the Magnocraft's whirling magnetic field emits its own electromagnetic waves.
#11. Colours of glowing of ionised air depending on the magnetic pole which induces this glow. These colours can be reddish-yellow for air ionised in the range of north (N) or inlet (I) pole of every Magnocraft’s propulsor, and bluish-green in the range of south (S) or outlet (O) pole of every Magnocraft’s propulsor. Characteristic attributes of this glow of air ionised by outlets from Magnocraft’s propulsors include:
#11a. “Opposite” colours to be emitted at outlets from the main propulsor and side propulsors pointing towards the same side of vehicle (i.e. pointing either towards the top side of this vehicle, or towards the floor side of the vehicle).
#11b. Colours with which the same propulsors are glowing are reversed into “opposite” if one changes a side from which one sees a given vehicle (e.g. changes from seeing the top side into seeing a floor side).
#11c. Colours are reversed into “opposite” when a Magnocraft flies above a magnetic pole of Earth (this change of colours results from the necessity to reverse just above an Earth’s pole the magnetic polarity of such a flying vehicle).
#12. The magnetic (non-aerodynamic) manner of flying which adheres to the laws of magnetism. This is characterized by:
#12a. Flights with the base almost perpendicular to the force lines of the environmental magnetic field. This means that the Magnocraft always maintains the same orientation (i.e. its base faces roughly a north-south direction), independently of the direction of its movement and the type of manoeuvre it is performing. Moreover, the Magnocraft moves in directions that are independent from its orientation, even if these directions produce the highest aerodynamic resistance of its shell.
#12b. Flying along straight lines, with rapid changes of direction.
#12c. Rapid changes of direction without the benefit of a curve radius.
#12d. Rapid jumps into random directions mixed with frequent stops, which to

observers resemble the behaviour of a "dragon fly".
#12e. The ability to hover motionlessly in one place for extensively long periods

of time (e.g. hours, days, or even longer).


***
These are not the only attributes that can be used to describe Magnocraft. Many further such attributes can also be distinguished. However, because they are of a marginal significance, they are not elaborated in this monograph. Some examples of these include:
#13. The lack of parts cooperating mechanically which could become worn out with wear and tear. The reasons for this are:
#13a. The principles of the Magnocraft's operation do not require any moving
parts.
#13b. The moving parts that are introduced for the convenience of the crew are designed in a manner in which mechanical cooperation is unnecessary (see the free-floating suspension of the Oscillatory Chambers within the propulsors - subsection G1.1).
Effects gained by this include:
#13i. An almost unlimited time for use of the vehicle.
#13ii. An extremely low potential for failure.
#13iii. A low cost of production.

#14. The emission of various light signals. The sources of these signals, resulting from the vehicle's operation (i.e. "natural" sources of light) are:
#14a. In the magnetic whirl mode of operation: the ionic picture of the whirl. The light from the whirl displays approximately the same colour and the same intensity in the whole volume. The luminous flux produced is very high.
#14b. In the throbbing mode of operation: a glowing of the surrounding medium in two "opposite" colours at the propulsor outlets (i.e. in the air, a yellow-red near the north (N) pole and a blue-green near the south (S) magnetic pole of each propulsor). Characteristic for this glow are: (1) the "opposite" colours of the light are emitted from the main and side propulsors' outlets situated on the same side (on topside or underside) of the vehicle; (2) the colours that the same propulsors glow are reversed when viewed from below and above the vehicle; (3) the change of colours into "opposite" ones after the Magnocraft flies over one of the Earth's magnetic poles (this change is caused by the need to reorient the propulsors).
#14c. In the magnetic lens mode: a very sensitive photographic film should be able to detect a light from the crew cabin (if any is produced) passing through the lens from inwards. The naked eye or radar is not able to detect the presence of the vehicle.
The sources of the "artificial" light signals emitted by the Magnocraft are: 
#14d. The SUB system performing the function of navigation lamps. 
#14e. The propulsors used by the crew as searchlights for lighting a chosen area under the vehicle.
#15. Fully controllable, and reversible, energy management. It is manifested in the following ways:
#15a. The character and parameters of the vehicle's field are formed exactly as are necessary for the flight conditions.
#15b. The produced field can be reduced without any change in the amount of energy accumulated in the propulsors.
#15c. The Magnocraft can hover motionless near the ground like a balloon for any period of time without decreasing the amount of its energy.
#15d. The vehicle's magnetic field accumulates (before flight) the entire energy necessary for a long-distance trip.
#15e. The vehicle's energy resources are self-rechargeable. If the flight does not involve friction, the energy resources at the moment of finishing a round trip are the same as at the moment of starting this trip.

=> G14.
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