B. The "periodic principle" in the development of propulsion systems
@ Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

Motto: “Look closer at the past and you see the future”.

The name "Periodic Principle" is given to the general regularity, or symmetry, which governs the invention of subsequent devices that belong to the same category (e.g. the invention of all propelling devices), or which can be found in subsequent discoveries relating to the same type of phenomena (e.g. in discoveries concerning the conversion of energy). The essence of this Principle can be expressed by the following condensed recommendation for everyday use:

"Identify patterns of the past to disclose directions of the future."
This condensed form of the Periodic Principle says in simply words that:
"Subjects (e.g. devices or phenomena) belonging to the same category are always

mutually interlinked by various repetitive relationships and symmetries. These repetitive relationships and symmetries, amongst others define the principles, properties, and the order of subsequent inventions or discoveries concerning a given subject category. By identifying some of them it is possible to reason about properties of subjects which are as yet unknown by the extrapolation of properties of subjects already known. This in turn allows the process of gradual inventions or discoveries of individual subjects to be replaced by a single disclosure of all subjects constituting a given category."
The Periodic Principle has the effect that every new device built (or every new phenomenon utilized) follows the same universal pattern which is repetitive, predictable and valid for all possible devices (or phenomena) of a given category. Knowing the pattern that this Principle reveals, it is possible to predict the order of completion of future inventions (or discoveries), their principles, implementation, and also the approximate year when they will become utilized.
The Periodic Principle represents the operation of a more general law, called the "Principle of the Symmetry of Nature" (see description contained in subsection F1), after it is related specifically to inventions and discoveries. The example of the first historically famous application of the Periodic Principle was the formulation of the "Mendeleyev Table" (also called the "Periodic Table of the Elements").
The discovery of the Periodic Principle has already been described in subsections A1 and A4. One of the consequences of this discovery was that I realized that the electric motor, built by Jacobie around 1836, must have a follow-up in the form of a magnetic propulsor. This propulsor should become operational within 200 years since the electric motor was completed, i.e. before the year 2036. It will be utilized in a vehicle called the Magnocraft, and its operation will employ the same interactions between magnetic fields which are the basis for the principles of the electric motor. In this way the discovery of the Periodic Principle triggered a sequence of inventions which over 20 years later enabled the formulation of this monograph.
The discovery of the Periodic Principle introduces revolutionary consequences for our future progress. This is because it completely eliminates the random factor in the process of invention, i.e. the personality of an inventor. From now on, a formal methodology (or even a computer program) can be developed which, by utilizing the Periodic Principle, will be able to determine with high accuracy not only the principles of operation of future devices, but also their design and specifications. Therefore, the Periodic Principle is able to close the previous period of inventions, and open a completely different period of systematic synthesizing of subsequent new devices that fulfils the "general plan" defined by the laws of the universe.
The operation of the Periodic Principle was initially worked out from the example of the development of propelling devices - see Table B1. However, evidence already gathered confirms that a version of this Principle also operates in every other field of our technical development (e.g. see Table F1). Therefore, after appropriate modification, the Periodic Principle may allow for the introduction of a strict methodology into every area which until now advanced through subsequent inventions or discoveries.

=> B1.
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