# The theory of motion of a flying saucer.

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Posted (edited)

The theory of motion of a flying saucer.

https://www.scienceforums.net/topic/117177-flying-saucer-picture-project-of-a-spacecraft/
This theory explains the appearance of an impulse driving a flying saucer.
We first consider a model in which air is object A and a saucer object B.                                                                                                                                                                                       https://www.scienceforums.net/topic/117177-flying-saucer-picture-project-of-a-spacecraft/?do=findComment&comment=1085276                                                                                                                         When object B transmits an impulse to object B, mutual repulsion A and B occurs, with the result that they start moving relative to each other. This principle is based on jet propulsion. Thus, the saucer comes into motion without breaking the law of conservation of momentum.
A process that occurs in a liquid or gaseous medium can be described as follows.

The picture shows atoms or molecules of a liquid or gas that are in a state of perfect rest. Between them are balanced by the forces of attraction and repulsion. The only possible position in which they can be equidistant is triangles, which are combined into hexagons. This corresponds to the crystal structure of water. Atom 1 gets a boost. Suppose that atoms move along the path of least resistance, as the arrows indicate. If these are billiard balls, then each time the impulse 1 will be divided by 3 and will lose power. But if these are atoms or molecules that oscillate, then each time during a collision, the pulse energy will increase, because the vibrating object itself creates a repulsion impulse. There will be a chain reaction, which will lead first to the formation of multiple vortices, the prerequisites for which there is in the figure, turning into large vortices. The saucer converts the force of the vortex into motion. Thus the driving force of the saucer is air resistance.
Consequently, the energy that sets the saucer in motion is taken from the air.
The flying saucer can accelerate infinitely, with zero resistance getting energy from the air.

Edited by MasterOgon

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5 hours ago, MasterOgon said:

The flying saucer can accelerate infinitely, with zero resistance getting energy from the air.

How do you jump from the word soup in the previous paragraph to this ridiculous conclusion?

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Moderator Note

You were told not to bring this nonsense up again unless you had some evidence to support your claims.