# engines for spacetravel : already upsidedown

engines for space travel

the old ones

concept by Henryk Szubinski.
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once a pon a time engines were looked on with wonder of what they could do in the future

In our present moment in technology motors are looked at with money and efficiency , as well as projectives on what it would cost

So Its not a dream come through but a dream that follows on from where there are difficulties onwards to where there are resultances that CAN DO or CAN GO
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what is the ALREADY UPSIDE DOWN definition in regards to a engine

Well one dide facing down would relate to a diameter by the face upwards

as a basic uncertainty of the diameter x angle = the basis of Cir rotatability of a x value

So to get the total dissonated value in a rotation of F amount , the compensations of F rotataions + Cir =angle 360 x 2 surfaces as the value y

where the basic y = the compacted value to use in the rotational similarity of a dissonative continuiim = 2 Cir / Dia (F /x)

this will define the layer of the external the internal and the surface of the one side so that the total force of the rotatability by altered vectors of the surface in rotation = 2x2x2x2
=16 y dissonance

= 2 Cir / Dia( F /x)
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.as a basic format for the displacement D and the resistance of the Impulse I on the motion vector S
the problems of the whole can be defined as

DIS 16y

so that the general problems of the type of rotational decelleration = a
the total values for the motion as
S.a
will define the total of the motion switching of the surface of the rotator by a electrical plate as =D.I.S = volume of the plate where the a = the voltage charge
So that the basics of the type of V alternations = D.I.S / a ( V)
the basic resultance = a total field value distribution x 360 degrees so that the basics of the h value thickness of the elctrical plate h
h / 360 = 4 Dia F x

this then is a value for the only responsive vector curvature of the common value upwards as = gravity in positive vectorisations
so that the 360 field is reduced to 180 degrees = 2
h = 8 Dia F.x
or the basic law in which the force of the upp and down alterations has a g value advantage on the lift = g 2

h .2G = 8 Dia F.x
h.g = 16 Dia F.x

this then defines the basics of motion continuiims where the plate electrically exchanges sides upto a collective point of plates as h .x
= 1
so that
g = 16 Dia F

the basics of theis is that the angle can be controlled as a simultaneous 45 degree incline as a relative Tan value for each g singularity

g Tan angle = 16 Dia F
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A hit-and-miss engine is a type of four-stroke internal combustion engine that was conceived in the late 19th century and was produced by various companies from the 1890s through approximately the 1930s. The name comes from the method of speed control that is implemented on these engines (as opposed to the “throttle governed” method of speed control). The sound made when the engine is running is a distinctive “POP whoosh whoosh whoosh whoosh POP” as the engine fires and then coasts until the speed decreases and needs to fire again to maintain its average speed.
Hit-and-miss engines were made by a multitude of engine manufacturers during their peak usage which was from approximately 1910 through the early 1930s when they began to be replaced by more modern designs. Some of the largest engine manufacturers were Hercules, International Harvester (McCormick Deering), John Deere and Fairbanks Morse. A compilation of engine manufacturers can be found in the book American Gasoline Engines Since 1872 by C.H. Wendel. This comprehensive book lists hundreds of manufacturers of early engines including those that made the hit-and-miss type.

The internal combustion engine is an engine in which the combustion of a fuel (normally a fossil fuel) occurs with an oxidizer (usually air) in a combustion chamber. In an internal combustion engine the expansion of the high-temperature and -pressure gases produced by combustion applies direct force to some component of the engine, such as pistons, turbine blades, or a nozzle. This force moves the component over a distance, generating useful mechanical energy.[1][2][3][4]
The term internal combustion engine usually refers to an engine in which combustion is intermittent, such as the more familiar four-stroke and two-stroke piston engines, along with variants, such as the Wankel rotary engine. A second class of internal combustion engines use continuous combustion: gas turbines, jet engines and most rocket engines, each of which are internal combustion engines on the same principle as previously described.[1][2][3][4]

The internal combustion engine (or ICE) is quite different from external combustion engines, such as steam or Stirling engines, in which the energy is delivered to a working fluid not consisting of, mixed with, or contaminated by combustion products. Working fluids can be air, hot water, pressurized water or even liquid sodium, heated in some kind of boiler.
A large number of different designs for ICEs have been developed and built, with a variety of different strengths and weaknesses. Powered by an energy-dense fuel (which is very frequently petrol, a liquid derived from fossil fuels), the ICE delivers an excellent power-to-weight ratio with few disadvantages. While there have been and still are many stationary applications, the real strength of internal combustion engines is in mobile applications and they dominate as a power supply for cars, aircraft, and boats, from the smallest to the largest. Only for hand-held power tools do they share part of the market with battery