D5. Identification of the type of Four-Propulsor Spacecraft
© Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

D5. Identification of the type of Four-Propulsor Spacecraft

To allow other space travellers to identify from a distance the type of Four-Propulsor Spacecraft they are approaching, significant geometrical features of this vehicle are built in appropriate proportions. Therefore the identification of its type is very simple and can be done by a computer. It only requires to determine the mutual proportion between the vehicle's significant dimensions. In turn, these proportions describe the type factor "T" of a given Four-Propulsor Spacecraft. The value of this "T" factor is equal to the ratio of the crew cabin total height "H" to the height "Z" of the roof, or to the height "h" of a propulsor (see Figure D1):

T = H/Z = H/h (D1)

Each type of Four-Propulsor Spacecraft has a corresponding type of discoidal Magnocraft (e.g. T3 has K3, ..., T10 has K10). For this reason, the shape and dimensions of the Four-Propulsor Spaceship were so designed, that they also allow for the determining of the type factor "K" of the Magnocraft to which a given spaceship corresponds. This "K" factor can also be determined through dividing the total height "H" of this spacecraft by the height "Z" of its roof, or by the height "h" of its propulsors, i.e.:

K = H/Z = H/h (D2)

When a given Four-Propulsor Spacecraft reveals the value of its factors T or K, all its remaining data can either be learned from appropriate tables (e.g. see Table D1) or can be determined from appropriate mathematical relationships describing these vehicles (e.g. see equations listed under the Table D1).

Table D1

Figure D1

Fig. D1.
A Four-Propulsor Magnocraft which, after two subsequent implementations of a discoidal Magnocraft - see subsection M6, represents the third basic application of magnetic propulsors (the fourth basic application of these propulsors is Magnetic Personal Propulsion System described in chapter E). Illustrated are: the appearance, components, and basic dimensions of this vehicle. Symbols: 1 - a gable roof; 2 - a cubical living compartment containing crew cabin; 3 - one of the four propulsors; 4 - a core of high density spinning magnetic field yield from the M chamber of the vehicle's propulsors (see "M" in Figure D2), 5 - a crust of spinning segments of magnetic field yield from the U, V, W and X chambers of each vehicle's propulsor; 6 - one of the four scorch marks left on the ground by a low hovering vehicle. Dimensions: H, Z, G, W - describe the size of a cubical-like crew cabin (i.e. total height, roof height, wall height, width); d, lw=lb=l - describe the span of the vehicle's magnetic axes; h - describe height of propulsors.

Figure D2

Fig. D2.
The shape, dimensions, and components of propulsors utilized in the Four-Propulsor Magnocraft. These propulsors utilize the arrangement of Oscillatory Chambers called the "spider configuration" (for details see Figure F9). Symbols: M, U, V - subsequent chambers of the spider configuration; 1 - barrel-like aerodynamic shell that may cover the propulsor (note that this shell can take any form, from barrel-shaped to rectangular; not just the shape shown in this illustration); 2 - jug-like aerodynamic shell that may cover the propulsor; a - side dimensions of cubical Oscillatory Chambers; h - the height of the propulsor; N, S - the orientation of magnetic poles in subsequent Oscillatory Chambers; m - magnetic axis of the propulsor.

(left) The barrel-shaped propulsor. (right) The jug-shaped propulsor.

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