Geheimnisvolle Welten - Tajemnicze światy - Mysterious worlds - Dr. Jan Pająk

Normale Version: G1.1. The principle of tilting the magnetic axis in a Magnocraft's propulsor
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© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

G1.1. The principle of tilting the magnetic axis in a Magnocraft's propulsor

For the convenience of the crew, the manoeuvring of large man-operated Magnocraft can be achieved by tilting the magnetic axes of the propulsors in relation to the body of these vehicles. Such tilting requires the twin-chamber capsules contained within the propulsors to turn towards the casings of these propulsors. The principle of such turning can be explained by the example of a hypothetical propulsor controlled by two sets of mechanical rollers. Such a hypothetical propulsor allows to understand easier the real propulsor, in which the twin- chamber capsule is suspended free-floating on an invisible magnetic structure. This subsection is recommended to only these readers, who are interested in principles of controlling Magnocraft. The remaining readers may shift directly to reviewing further interesting parts of this chapter.
The general design of this hypothetical propulsor is presented in Figure G2. The upper (A-A) part of this Figure shows the propulsor from an overhead view, whereas the lower (B-B) part shows a vertical cross-section. The propulsor's external casing (1) have the shape of a sphere which contains inside: eight rollers (2), a carrying structure (3) that holds Oscillatory Chambers and passes onto them the motion of the rollers, and a twin-chamber capsule (4) & (5). The twin-chamber capsule is composed of the outer Oscillatory Chamber, marked as (5), and an inner chamber marked as (4). The capsule is confined by the carrying structure (3) which looks like a fragment of a ball with the two opposite ends cut off. The shape of the structure (3) copies the inner surface of the spherical casing (1), but at the same time it is able to rotate in relation to this casing. In Figure G2 this structure is indicated by shading with parallel lines. Apart from the twin-chamber capsule (4) & (5), the structure (3) also houses the devices for tilting the magnetic axis "m" of the propulsor. These devices can be imagined as two sets of rollers (2) driven by a control unit of the propulsor. Each set contains four rollers rotating in the same vertical plane. Both sets of rollers are placed along two vertical planes "x" and "y" that are perpendicular to each other. The axles of the rollers rotate in the carrying structure (3), while their race rolls on the inner surface of the casing (1). The motion of the rollers which follows the control signal causes displacement (slanting) of the carrying structure (3), and so also the displacement (slanting) of the twin-chamber capsule held in this structure. This in turn changes the direction of the field's magnetic axis "m" towards the propulsor's casing (1).
Figure G2 also illustrates the outer diameter "Ds" of the propulsor's casing (1) which for the Magnocraft is an important design parameter - see Figure G18. Note that the side dimension "ao" of the cubical outer chamber (5) contained in this casing is much smaller than Ds, i.e. only about:

ao = (1/√3)Ds = 0.577Ds (G1)

(i.e. be equal to "Ds" divided by the square root from "3").

The above description of a hypothetical propulsor is used to explain the principles involved in the tilting of the magnetic axis of the Magnocraft's field. The real design, however, is slightly different, although utilizing the same principles. In this design, rollers (2) are replaced by two sets of four miniature Oscillatory Chambers joined to the propulsor's casing (1), whereas the carrying structure (3) is replaced by invisible strings of magnetic field. The field from these miniature chambers interacts with the field produced by the twin-chamber capsule held by them, allowing for the free-floating suspension of the capsule inside the propulsor. Therefore in a real propulsor we should be able to actually see the cubical twin-chamber capsule (5) as it hovers suspended inside the transparent casing (1). Because the magnetic field which attaches this capsule to the eight miniature chambers is transparent, an observer would have the impression that the cubical capsule does not touch anything, and also that it does not seem to be held by anything.

=> G1.2.