A more robust design configuration capable of generating sufficient lifting force for a space vehicle (shown at the top of this group) would need sufficient current to produce a much stronger acceleration field. In practice a larger disk and bigger coils would also be needed to lift such a mass. As suggested in their 2010 AIP study, this vehicle’s configuration would consistent of components with the following specifications:
• Total space vehicle mass: 1.5 x 10^5 kg (150 metric tons)
• Mass placed above the rotating disk of 3.15 x 10^3 kg (3.15 metric tons)
• Supercooled disk rotating at 200 m/s (meters per second)
• Supercooled solenoid coil 1 meter in diameter (may be beneath or surrounding the disk)
• Coil 1 meter in diameter
• 2,500 turns of wire in the coil
• Cross sectional area of the coil about 2.5 x 10^-2 m2
• Supplied with 10 amperes of current
• Provides an acceleration field upward of 1.3g
• Generates a force of 1.98 x 10^6N (Newtons) or about 2.02 x 10^5 kg (202 metric tons)
The mass placed above the rotating disk is particularly important. The greater the mass the stronger the field produced. In the above configuration an acceleration of 47.6g is produced through the 3.15 metric ton mass in the form of thrust, countering the 150 metric ton weight of the craft. High density material would be advantageous because any mass in this location would experience a proportional force. The authors also specify that the disk and coil materials should be different but complementary, and they give the example of Tajmar’s use of niobium and aluminum.
It is the imaginary current produced by a flow of imaginary electrons (i.e. a current) in the coil that ultimately produces the gravitomagnetic field. This is not dissimilar to how the flow of electrons of ordinary matter create a current. When that electron current of ordinary matter flows within a coil it produces a magnetic field with a strength dependent upon the current density. In GME2 the mass density current of imaginary electrons contributes to the strength of the gravitomagnetic force.
The generation of superconducting imaginary electrons (actually Cooper pairs arranged in sextets) is formed via the Higgs mechanism. To insure that the current of imaginary electrons couples within the coil itself a 1mm plate of non-superconducting materials cuts through the coil. The Cooper pair bosons cannot breach this gap because superconducting particles cannot penetrate more than a billionth of a meter (nanometer) or so into their conducting substrate. However the imaginary electrons with imaginary mass should be able to tunnel through and create the requisite imaginary vector potential.
Dröscher and Hauser believe that the resultant acceleration field for this configuration should extend uniformly up to a height three times the radius of the disk and at greater distances becomes dipolar, much like the N-S propagation of a magnetic field.
- gravity design
- the book gravity 2.0
- impact by industry
- Site-Wide Activity
- the science