3. Movement

The main feature of a “flying saucer” is its ability to change the curvature and the tension of both space field and time field. Figure 18a gives a draft scheme of how a “saucer” (Type 1) influences space layers. The field consumption occurs along the outer perimeter. The space layers pull up to the “saucer”, penetrate it, getting thicker towards the center, and, leaving the center, rarefy in a cone shape, making the space under the “saucer” thicker. The creation of thickened and rarefied areas on the concave and convex sides of the “saucer” provides for a pressure differential, manifested through the occurrence of an F force, which makes the entire structure move. Here the boundary lines of the field 1-1 break up and join together back under the cone emitted from the center, thus forming the line 1'-1'. For an outside observer the rarefied field on the concave side of the “saucer” would create an approaching effect, whereas for an observer placed on the convex side of the “saucer” the thickened field would create a “moving off” effect. This process depends on the dependency of a signal propagation speed on the field (space) density. Consequently, we shall consider the speed of light (signal propagation speed) a function of the space field lines' density. We can conclude that such a structure can modify distance (distance “expansion” or “reduction” effect) by rarefying the space structure or making it thicker on local modification of its entropy. At the time when the process stops, both space and time, having reduced the energy of their status, move the object to the location of the minimal entropy, i.e., towards the destination of movement. Figure 18b gives a draft scheme of the process of the space field lines' structure transformation for the 2-nd type “saucer”. Figure 18c gives a draft scheme of the 1-st type “saucer” movement in the electric field or in time.

It should be mentioned here that the field lines are shown as straight lines on all the Figures to make the process description a more graphic one. In fact, the field lines are not linear, but it is difficult to adequately show them on a plane drawing. That is why the mutual overlapping of the field lines does not result in their mutual perpendicularity, for all the processes are of a helix-and-screw character.

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