D1. The general design of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft
© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

D1. The general design of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft

The general design of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft is shown in Figure D1. This vehicle is composed of two basic components, i.e. body (2) and propulsors (3).
The main body (2) represents the most apparent part of this vehicle. Usually it takes the form of a cubicle, or a hut. On the top of this cubicle (or hut) a gable roof (1) shaped as a small pyramid is placed. This roof provides the vehicle with the required aerodynamical properties, and simultaneously it allows for the recognition at a distance the type of the Four- Propulsor Spacecraft.
The main body (2) of this vehicle is occupied by its living compartment. This compartment is hermetically covered with a shell made of material magnetically impenetrable (i.e. displaying the property called "magnetoreflectiveness".) Therefore the interior of the Four- Propulsor Spacecraft is screened from the access of dangerous magnetic field. The living
compartment houses the crew cabin, life support system, passenger decks, cargo holds, log computer, control devices, navigation instruments, equipment utilities, etc.
The walls of the living compartment are made of a mirror-like transparent material, whose degree of transparency and light reflectiveness can be regulated by the crew. Therefore during flights at night the crew can make these walls completely transparent, thus making the vehicle look like it is made of glass. On the other hand, during flights near the Sun they can transform the walls, making them completely reflective so that inside the spaceship a pleasant shade can prevail. In other cases of flights the walls can be smoothly controlled at any degree of transparency between these two extremes. Therefore there will be no need to provide the vehicle with windows. However, to enable crew and passengers to go into (and from) the deck, the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft must contain a door.
At all four corners of the living compartment, individual, barrel-shaped or jug-shaped propulsors (3) are placed. Each of these propulsors produces its own column of a spinning magnetic field, whose core is marked as (4) in Figure D1. Within each column, a dark core (4) and lighter crust (5) (or vice versa - depending if propulsors operate with the inner or outer flux prevalence) can be distinguished. For reasons described in the later part of this monograph (see subsection F10.4 /?/), these columns will be clearly visible for outside observer, who perceives them as kind of black, fast spinning, drills.
The general design of a propulsor for the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft is shown in Figure D2. It consists of five Oscillatory Chambers arranged together into the "spider configuration" and covered with a magnetically penetrable shell. The propulsor's shell can take either the shape of a barrel (see (1) in part (a) of Figure D2) or the shape of a jug (see (2) in part (b) of Figure D2). The propulsor's spider configuration is composed of the main Oscillatory Chamber (M) which is surrounded by four side chambers (U, V, W, and X).

=> D2.
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