Flying saucer. Project of a spacecraft

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Re: Flying saucer. Project of a spacecraft

Postby doogles on July 16th, 2019, 5:17 pm 

Most experiments have a control group in them.

Might I suggest launching a frisbee the same way and measuring the flight distance.

I suggest banning dogs from the launch site because they will catch the controls as well as the experimental models and bring them back to the start, thus nullifying all tests.
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Re: Flying saucer. Project of a spacecraft

Postby MasterOgon on July 19th, 2019, 3:24 am 

In this video, at 0:14 the engine does not work https://youtu.be/A2CgLl3vhn8
And this is the difference in the sound of the engine. Last time it works efficiently https://youtu.be/h_PSAwiYf18
Web experiments are not difficult to verify.
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Re: Flying saucer. Project of a spacecraft

Postby MasterOgon on November 12th, 2019, 1:36 am 

Image
In accordance with the proposed theory, the pressure difference, leading to the formation of the lifting force of the wing, arises due to the action of the forces of attraction and repulsion of air molecules in the boundary layer. In the picture, the flow around the wing by the boundary layer. Vortices formed behind the wing as a result of the release of thermal energy lead to the movement of air from the upper to the lower, creating a pressure difference. The layer of air indicated in the figure is very thin. It can be seen in a viscous liquid, where its thickness becomes larger.
When a wing crashes into air, squeezing it in front of itself, the distance between the molecules decreases and they repel each other due to their thermal energy. Part is pushed forward and this creates drag. And most of them are pushed up, and scattering forms rarefied air. Further, attraction begins to act between them, and the molecules tend to collapse back. Due to the fact that when they hit the leading edge, they received an impulse leading to the release of repulsive and attractive forces, their energy is greater than that of molecules under the wing. And so they bend around the trailing edge and move there against flight reaching the leading edge, where they are cut off by repelling molecules. Because of this collision, a stream of smoke blowing the wing in the wind tunnel to the last tends to go over the upper part of the wing even if it is moved strongly down. Thus, the forces of attraction act on the wing from above and the forces of repulsion of air molecules from below. Molecules continue to be repelled and attracted like a spring even after they are left behind the wing. This is turbulence. This process occurs rhythmically, and not evenly, as aerodynamics believes. This rhythm is the cause of flutter.
A new, more powerful engine leads to braking and turning https://youtu.be/OLseBWrmX_g
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Re: Flying saucer. Project of a spacecraft

Postby MasterOgon on December 3rd, 2019, 1:58 pm 

Flying saucer acoustic drive.
https://youtu.be/IyzIT2atqw0
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