D2. The operation of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft
© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

D2. The operation of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft

The operation of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft is slightly different from the operation of both of the magnetic propulsion systems utilizing Oscillatory Chambers, i.e. from the discoidal Magnocraft and Personal Propulsion System. But this operation is also quite similar. In the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft, each of its four propulsors forms a kind of miniature Magnocraft. This means that each of its propulsors is capable of independent flight and manoeuvring. Therefore the living compartment of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft is carried by something like four independent, miniature Magnocraft, flying on parallel paths, each of them joined to the main body. Every propulsor produces its own column of magnetic field. Thus during landings every propulsor can make its own scorch mark on the ground. This mark, depending on the mode of propulsors' operation (i.e. inner or outer flux prevalence), is either composed of a characteristic well-scorched central mark and a less visible ring of peripheral scorching (see 6 in Figure D1), or contain a slightly scorched central mark surrounded with a more apparent ring of peripheral scorching.
The arrangement of the Oscillatory Chambers into spider configurations gives to propulsors of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft all the attributes that previously were provided by the entire propulsion unit of the Magnocraft - compare subsections F7.2 and F1.2 /?/. For example, it is able to produce a spinning magnetic field, whose parameters are strictly controlled. Therefore even when acting in isolation from the rest of the spacecraft, this configuration would be able to fully control its flight and manoeuvres. Thus, with a large simplification, the flying of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft could be described as depending mainly on an appropriate coordination of the actions of all four propulsors, so that the total effect is to pull the spacecraft in the desired direction. However, as readers will probably realize from the content of this chapter, detailed principles of controlling this vehicle are more complex than principles of controlling the discoidal Magnocraft.
The propulsors of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft are capable of producing two kinds of magnetic whirls: local and vehicle. Each propulsor produces a local magnetic whirl which involves its own output spinning around its own axis "m". In Figure D1 these four local whirls are marked as spinning columns (4) of magnetic field. Simultaneously all four propulsors can cooperate in producing an amplitudinal magnetic whirl that circulates around the entire vehicle. But this whirl is not as efficient as the one formed by the Magnocraft. Thus it is switched on only in special circumstances (e.g. during fast flights at high altitudes or in free space). An entirely different principle is employed in the creation of this whirl than that used in an ordinary Magnocraft. A rotation of amplitude (buoyancy) is employed here instead of rotation of the magnetic circuits used in the Magnocraft. Also it rotates around a different path. Therefore, the whirl just suffices to create an inductive shield that protects the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft from material objects directed at it (e.g. missiles or meteorites), but it is insufficient to produce an effective vacuum bubble. For this reason, as this will be explained later in this chapter, the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft will not display any of the attributes which depend on the creation of an effective vacuum bubble.
All propulsors in the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft produce a very high magnetic output. At the same time, the like-poles of these propulsors are oriented in the same direction (e.g. "N" poles of each propulsor towards the roof of the vehicle). Therefore, if their output was non-spinning, they would repel one another with a powerful force. However, because their output spins, they create the relativistic phenomenon described below, which significantly reduces the forces of this reciprocal repulsion. Moreover, the magneto-dynamic effect described in subsection F6.3.2 /?/ produces forces acting in the opposite directions, and therefore further neutralizing the repulsive interactions among propulsors. In this way, the force stability of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft is achieved in a dynamic manner. To maintain this stability, the output from the spacecraft's propulsors must always be spinning. For this reason, the basic requirement of the mutual neutralization of inter-propulsor interactions explained above is that the magnetic field produced by each propulsor must spin all the time, even when the vehicle is motionless.
The relativistic phenomenon employed in neutralization of interactions between propulsors of the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft is quite well known amongst experts in magnetism. It depends on extending the effective length of a bar magnet as the result of a very fast spinning of its force lines around the magnet's central axis - see subsection G5.3. If the force lines spin fast enough around the magnet's central axis, their curvature contracts, and as a result the flux is limited to an area just around the magnet. This transforms a short bar magnet so that it acts like a very long thin one. Of course, it is not possible to mechanically spin a magnet fast enough to obtain the desired results. But the spider configuration simulates this spinning by forming a rotating magnetic wave similar to the wave produced by the side propulsors of the Magnocraft (see explanation in subsections G7.2 and F7.2). This wave is formed due to the synchronization of subsequent outputs from four side Oscillatory Chambers. It spins around the propulsor's main magnetic axis "m". It can reach any desired angular velocity, causing the formation of the relativistic phenomenon which keeps the Four-Propulsor Spacecraft stable.

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