Goldenarticles articles

Acoustic transducers and light waves for vstol, a conception - art


Is it feasible to use many acoustic transducers below an aircraft in a interlace alter to make the air much thicker. More or less like a platform that a VSTOL aircraft using low bulldoze could use to push off of? Though the total of energy to be compulsory to do this might be substantial; it seems to be possible.

The acoustic transducers mixed with some laser light waves and hypersonic and ultrasonic waves could re-align the air molecules into a fleeting thicker barrier. Once this is created the thickness of the air would be a emotive platform under the aircraft. Then common low-pressure airflow comparable to a hovercraft would push upon this thicker air and coin an aircushion lifting the craft upward. The reimbursement of using acoustic transducers with mixed waves in a interlace create in this way could be used on an aircraft mover to coin more lift for take-off of VSTOLs.

It might also be used to fly helicopters not including rotor blades, thus greater than ever the safety. The only real cast doubt on is how much energy would it take? And if on an aircraft carter the ship would bestow the power to mix up the sound and light waves to build the fleeting barrier of air, which the aircraft would use as its guard on landing. A nuclear aircraft delivery service is not incomplete by its energy capability while the aircraft itself is inadequate by burden you see? At least think on this.

"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative judgment and exclusive perspectives, come think with Lance; www. WorldThinkTank. net/wttbbs

News at a glance  Science Magazine

Arab women in science  Science Magazine

The Science of Helping Out  The New York Times

This Week in Science  Science Magazine

Jenny Clack obituary  The Guardian

Science-ing from home

Time to pull together  Science Magazine

Do us a favor  Science Magazine

Scientists Say: Brainwaves  Science News for Students

The smallest particle collider  Science Magazine

Fauci's straight talk  Science Magazine

Developed by:
home | site map © 2020