LC5.3. Telekinetic tractor beam
@ Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

LC5.3. Telekinetic tractor beam

Telekinetic tractor beam originates from the possibility of the exact directing of telekinetic impulses. This directing is accomplished by passing impulses of magnetic field along a beam of powerful light. (E.g. by passing them along a laser beam.) In such a case beams of light perform the function of "magneto-ducts" for telekinetic impulses. Simultaneously these beams by themselves are also directed by the magnetic field that they carry inside. Thus force lines of this field are going to bend slightly this beam, forming it into a shape of an arch and deviating it from a straight line that normally characterizes beams of light. The Telekinetic Effect directed in this way is to make possible in the future a fast and efficient transportation (i.e. "beaming up") of people and loads between distances, through a telekinetic channel formed from light. Future utilization of this transportation method already is illustrated on various futuristic films, where such "beaming up" is frequently used. According to the action of the telekinetic effect, there will be no reaction forces released during such transportation, that interact with the device which produces the Telekinetic Effect. This in turn enables a device of the size of a pocket torch to be held by a child and to lift huge machines, buildings, or rocks. As distance does not make any significant difference for this form of transportation, the telekinetic beam sent from satellite stations will allow us to transport into orbit any objects or people present on Earth.
The telekinetic tractor beam is described also in subsection H6.2.1.

=> Figure LC1

Fig. LC1. The appearance of the telekinetic four-propulsor vehicle of the second generation (show is the type T3). This illustration is oriented towards allowing to distinguish this vehicle from similar vehicles of the first and third generation. Such vehicle most frequently takes a shape of a cubicle, on the top of which a pyramidal roof is placed. But notice that such vehicles can also be build in shapes different from cubicles, e.g. looking like rectangular huts. The mutual ratio of subsequent dimensions, e.g. the height of the entire vehicle to the height of its pyramidal roof, is defining the type of this vehicle - in this case T3. (This ratio is also illustrated in Figures D1 and N1.) The span of magnetic axis of four propulsors mounted in the mid-height of four corners of this vehicle must be identical to the span of side propulsors in the equivalent type of discoidal Magnocraft (in this case - in the type K3).
Shown are: (1) Four-propulsor vehicle of the first generation (magnetic). Propulsors of this vehicle take the shape of vertically prolonged barrel or amphora, in which the ratio of height "h" to width "g" is equal to h/g=4/3 (see also Figures D1 and C9 /?/). Also this is the only four-propulsor vehicle, which has square doors in the floor.
(2) Telekinetic four-propulsor vehicle of the second generation. It can be distinguished relatively easy from similar vehicles of other generations by the "pumpkin" shape of the four propulsors. In vehicles of the second generation these propulsors take very characteristic shape of the sphere flattened vertically (or a "pumpkin") with the mutual ratio of the height "h" to width "g" equal to h/g=2/3 (see subsection C7.2.2 /?/ and part 2s from Figure C11 /?/). This shape results from the design conditions prevailing for spider configurations constructed from octagonal oscillatory chambers of the second generation described in subsection C7.2.2 /?/. In addition to the difference in the general appearance, the vehicle of the second generation is also going to have absolutely smooth hulk, deprived of any portholes or doors. So it is NOT going to have neither a doorway shown in part (1) and in Figure D1, nor the floor doors visible in part (1) and on Figure Q1. The entering of crew, passengers, and visitors on the board of vehicle of the second generation is going to be carried out in a telekinetic manner, through the material of the walls and floors. So no doors or portholes will be needed neither in walls nor in the floor.
(3) Four-propulsor vehicle of the third generation, called also "four-propulsor time vehicle". It also does not have doors nor portholes. The propulsors of it take the striking appearance of a vertical cylinder with the ring of 16 holes around peripherals of it, looking like a "round launcher of rocket missiles" - see also Figures N1 and C11 /?/ (3s).

=> M.
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