Or how 'bout this. We build a gigantic ring superconducting electromagnetic track with a diameter of 2 kilometers in the desert and continuously increase the speed of an object until it reaches 10 k/s and then shift the track to an inclined portion that rockets the object into orbit! Amazing! This has been proposed before, but usually with a straight length of track that would have to either be extremely long, or give the satellite a massive amount of speed in a short time.
A recent AirForce study of this very concept has concluded that this device could decrease the http://jaygalbraith.com/get-pharmacy cost of launches (and fuel consumed) 100 fold.
The space ring shown here could increase the speed of the object over a period of hours on cialis next day delivery an infinite length of track. The problem being, of course, that anything travelling in a circle at high speeds is going to have to deal with unfortunate G-forces. The kind of the best site daily cialis G forces that would have any living organism seeping into the upholstery before launch. Most communications satellites are too fragile for this kind of treatment.
Which is making a lot of people wonder why the Air Force really put together the plan to study the device. Is it really efficient satellite launches they're after, or is it efficient and constant weapons launches. I might have thought that we were beyond that, but I'm marking this one down under 'cool, but dangerous.'
You're over a bit on the cost
written by Brian, October 06, 2006
Never mind satellites
written by John O'Leary, October 07, 2006
problem and solution
written by Fred steel, October 07, 2006
written by John, October 07, 2006
written by Obvious, October 22, 2006
Why not use a cylindrical electromagnetic elevator to launch space veihicles
written by frankM, April 20, 2010
written by Preston Maness, April 01, 2012
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