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

Normale Version: G8.1. Visual recognition of the mode of Magnocraft’s operation
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© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

G8.1. Visual recognition of the mode of Magnocraft’s operation

One of the most vital reasons for which it is important for people to learn how identify the mode of Magnocraft’s operation, is their safety. This is because in the magnetic whirl mode of operation the Magnocraft is especially dangerous, and it may cause immediate death of people who unaware approach it. (It kills through instant cooking of their bodies like a huge microwave oven.) It may also cause the melting or inductive exploding of metal vehicles which approach it too closely. But in the throbbing and in magnetic lens modes of operation, this vehicle is relatively safe. (Apart from cases of a long-term exposure to the direct action of outlets from propulsors or to highly concentrated magnetic circuits.) So then it can be approached without a fear, and even it can be touched. Therefore it is vital for ordinary people, as well as for members of special services (e.g. police or pilots), to be able to easily distinguish between the dangerous and safe modes of operations of this vehicle. This is especially important in the light of a formal proof that “UFOs are already operational Magnocraft” presented in subsection P2.
During each mode of the Magnocraft's operation, the attributes of this vehicle (including visual ones) are very different. A summary of these attributes is presented in next subsections. In this subsection only those attributes are examined, which impact on the visual appearance of the Magnocraft.
The mode of the Magnocraft's operation can be determined either during a visual observation of this vehicle, during an examination of photographs of it, or during analyses of sounds that this vehicle produces when it remains invisible for our eyes while operating close by.
In the magnetic whirl mode of operation, when a large power is engaged into the whirling magnetic field, the vehicle hides itself inside of a cloud of ionized air formed by the magnetic whirl. In case this cloud is present, the Magnocraft is extremely dangerous and every approach of it even at the distance of several hundred meters, may cause a death. This glowing cloud, when observed by the naked eye or photographed with a long time exposure, displays a number of features characteristic for the so-called “ionic picture of a whirl” (which are illustrated in Figure G27, and explained in subsection G7.3). But if this cloud is photographed with a very short time exposure, the picture reveals only the strands of air ionized within the magnetic circuits – like these shown in Figure G25. (Notice that such spinning strands of the main magnetic circuit look like streams of water dispersed from a rotating sprinkler. But the direction of the whirl rotation is opposite for the Magnocraft's field, from that of the water jets from sprinklers of a similar shape. This is because the motion of the Magnocraft's field is forced at circumference of the discoidal vehicle, whereas the sprinkler is propelled at the axis of rotation.) When the power engaged in the magnetic whirl is low, the glowing of the air plasma cannot be initiated. Thus such a vehicle is not covered by the glowing cloud, and during the daylight the outer shell of this vehicle becomes equally well visible like it is during a throbbing mode of operation. However, the vehicle still remains dangerous. This is because the space which surrounds it and in which the magnetic circuits are spinning, becomes a kind of an “inductive shield” through which nothing is able to penetrate and everything is burned and explosively evaporated with the inductive currents. So people or objects that accidentally enter inside of such a shield, are immediately cooked and burned into ashes. In case of such a lack of glowing plasma whirl, the dangerous mode of operation of this vehicle can mainly be recognised by the spinning of its SUB system of lights – as this is described in subsection G8.2. In turn in cases when the crew of this vehicle switches off also lights of this SUB system, then the almost only way to recognise the mode of its operation, is to either notice the direction of the flight of this vehicle (after all, the magnetic whirl allows it to fly in directions other than exact south-north), or to listen to sounds that are generated by this vehicle. This is because the fast spinning magnetic circuits of this vehicle produce a characteristic whistle of the air, which can be compared to the “whistling of the spinning blades” – for details see descriptions from subsection G10.1.2. So whenever someone hears this unique whistle of spinning blades, he or she should run as fast as the legs allow this, in the direction opposite to the one from which this dangerous whistle comes.
In the throbbing mode of operation the surface of the Magnocraft can be clearly visible if the lighting conditions are good. But during poor light conditions, at the outlets from the propulsors and also along the magnetic circuits some glowing areas may be noticed. These glowing areas may take the shape shown in Figure G28a, when observed by the naked eye or when photographed with a long time exposure at a motionless spacecraft. It is worth stressing here, that because the opposite magnetic poles of the Magnocraft's propulsors cause the ionized air to glow in different colours, patterns shown in Figure G28a allow us to determine the polarity of the vehicle's propulsors. In general, a red-yellow glow is emitted by the air ionized at the inlets where the north magnetic pole (N) prevails (i.e. at the pole “I” where counter-matter enters the propulsor), whereas a blue-green colour is emitted by the air ionized at the propulsors' outlets where the south magnetic pole (S) prevails (i.e. at the pole “O” where the counter-matter leaves the propulsor).
When the Magnocraft moves fast, or when it is photographed with a short time of exposure, individual pulsations of its magnetic field produce a variety of patterns that reflect a multiple image of the vehicle's circuits. The principles of formation of these multiple images of the Magnocraft's circuits are explained in Figure G29. Shapes of patterns revealed in such cases depend on many factors, such as the orientation of the craft (i.e. the section of its magnetic circuits directed towards the observer and the curvature of these circuits), the direction of vehicle’s movement, the lightning and weather conditions, the control over vehicle’s oscillatory chambers, etc.
The Magnocraft operating in the throbbing mode can also be recognised with hearing. This is because sometimes it produces characteristic buzzing sounds similar to these of a large bumblebee or an electricity transformer – see the description of this buzzing provided in subsection G10.2.1. This buzzing is easy to be distinguished from the sinister whistle of spinning blades that is produced in the magnetic whirl mode of operation.
However, some problems may occur with visual recognition of the magnetic lens mode of the Magnocraft's operation, as the vehicle is then completely invisible to the naked eye and undetectable for a radar beam and for typical photo-cameras. But it can be registered with special devices (e.g. cameras that work on infrared light, or with fast cameras with a high sensitivity), and sometimes it can be captured (as a kind of unfocused shape) on a very sensitive photographic film. Such photographs only register the part of light produced by the spacecraft itself (i.e. they do not register the light reflected from it), as only this light from the inwards is able to pass outwards through the magnetic lens. Of course, the crew may intentionally eliminate any emission of light from the spacecraft. Our hearing can recognise the magnetic lens mode of operation, by the fact that the Magnocraft remains then almost completely silent.

=> G8.2.