Monograph [1e]: "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems"
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Complete text and all illustrations for the monograph [1e] by Dr Jan Pajak, "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (1990, ISBN 0-9597698-9-7)


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(1) In order to download to your computer text of any of volumes listed below, or in order to see/download any illustraction, just click on underlined description chosen from the list below!
(2) Note that in order to neutralize effects of the continuous sabotage of monograph [1e] by evil parasites from UFOs, monograph [1e] is also downloadable from several further web sites (look for Text [1e] in "Menu 3"). Thus if something refuses to download from this page, try to download it from another location.
(3) Almost all illustrations used in this monograph [1e] are also used in monographs [1/4] and [5/4]. Thus, if here these come out unclear, they can also be seen in [1/4] and [5/4].
(4) For further instructions see the end of this web page.


English version of [1e]:


Part A: Text of the English language version of monograph [1e] compressed to (*.zip), from the WORD's source format.

The full version of English monograph [1e] entitled "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (Copyright 1990, ISBN 0-9597698-9-7) consists of three volumes. Each one of them is downloaded separately. From here you can download all three of them.
Monograph [1e] explains details of a space vehicle with the magnetic propulsion, called the Magnocraft. It also proves formally that "UFOs are already operational Magnocraft".

Volume 1 in the ZIP from WORD compressed version. Compressing programm used: Microsoft ZIP.

Volume 2 in the ZIP from WORD compressed version. Compressing programm used: Microsoft ZIP.

Volume 3 in the ZIP from WORD compressed version. Compressing programm used: Microsoft ZIP.

List of CONTENT for monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the ZIP from WORD format).

LIST of illustrations and filenames for the monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the ZIP from WORD format).


Part B: Text of English version of monograph [1e] in WORD's (*.doc) format.
Note that WORD formatted text takes twice as much space as that in (*zip), although later it is much simpler in use. Because not all web servers allow to fit such big files, not every server is going to also have this *.doc version of [1e].
The full version of English monograph [1e] entitled "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (Copyright 1990, ISBN 0-9597698-9-7) consists of three volumes. Each one of them is downloaded separately. From here you can download all three of them.

Volume 1 in the WORD (*.doc) format.

Volume 2 in the WORD (*.doc) format.

Volume 3 in the WORD (*.doc) format.

List of CONTENT for monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the WORD .doc format).

LIST of illustrations and filenames for the monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in WORD the .doc format).


Part C: Text of English version of monograph [1e] in ADOBE (*.pdf) format.
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The full PDF formatted monograph [1e] entitled "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (Copyright 1990, ISBN 0-9597698-9-7) consists of three volumes. Each one of them is downloaded separately. From here you can download all three of them.
Volume 1 in the ADOBE (*.pdf) format.

Volume 2 in the ADOBE (*.pdf) format.

Volume 3 in the ADOBE (*.pdf) format.

List of CONTENT for monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the ADOBE.pdf format).

LIST of illustrations and filenames for the monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the ADOBE.pdf format).


Part D: Text of English version of monograph [1e] in Word Perfect (*.wp5) format.
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The full WP5 formatted monograph [1e] entitled "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (Copyright 1990, ISBN 0-9597698-9-7) consists of three volumes. Each one of them is downloaded separately. From here you can download all three of them.
Volume 1 in the Word Perfect (*.wp5) format.

Volume 2 in the Word Perfect (*.wp5) format.

Volume 3 in the Word Perfect (*.wp5) format.

List of CONTENT for monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the Word Perfect 5.1 format).

LIST of illustrations and filenames for the monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in the Word Perfect 5.1 format).


Part E: Text of the English language version of monograph [1e] compressed to (*.zip), from the "Word Perfect 5.1" source format.

The full version of English monograph [1e] entitled "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (Copyright 1990, ISBN 0-9597698) consists of three volumes. Each one of them is downloaded separately. From here you can download all three of them. Unfortunately, because of various limitations not all servers will have them:

Volume 1 in the ZIP compressed version from WP5. Compressing programm used: Microsoft ZIP.

Volume 2 in the ZIP compressed version from WP5. Compressing programm used: Microsoft ZIP.

Volume 3 in the ZIP compressed version from WP5. Compressing programm used: Microsoft ZIP.

List of CONTENT for monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in ZIP from Word Perfect 5.1 format).

LIST of illustrations and filenames for the monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems" (in ZIP from Word Perfect 5.1 format).




Illustrations:


Part F: Ilustrations for monograph [1e], in formats *.gif or *.jpg.

Notice: in order to see a selected illustration, you need to click on the underlined part of the description provided below for that illustration.


Chapter B:

[1e] Figure B1: A side view of the smallest Magnocraft of K3 type.

[1e] Figure B2: A Magnocraft above the equator.

[1e] Figure B3: A general view of a star-shaped space ship.

[1e] Figure B4: An elementary Telekinetic Effect (P).

[1e] Figure B5(a): The aeolipile build by Hero from Alexandria, 130 BC).

[1e] Figure B5(b): Steam turbine (C.A. Parsons, 1884).

[1e] Figure B6: The operation of the Johnson telekinetic motor.

[1e] Figure B7: A photo of the telekinetic generator "N-Machine".

[1e] Figure B8: The design and operation of N-Machine.

[1e] Figure B9: Photograph of the Influenzmaschine named Thesta-Distatica.

[1e] Figure B10: The operation of the Infuenzmaschine.

[1e] Table B1: A periodic table for propulsion systems.

[1e] Table B2: A periodic table showing power producing devices.


Chapter D:

[1e] Figure D1: Mr Alan Plank with his pump designed by a divining pedulum.

[1e] Figure D2 and D3: A technique for NO/YES answers in a pendulum.

[1e] Figure D4: A wedge of the Universe in three-dimensions.

[1e] Figure D5: A photo of the extraction glow emmited by a diving rod.

[1e] Figure D6 (HIGH): A photo of a table levitated telekinetically by Eusapia Palladino.

[1e] Figure D6 (LOW): Another table levitating and showing white extraction glow.

[1e] Figure D7 (left): A table lifted physically (it shows natural colours).

[1e] Figure D7 (right): Te same table lifted telekinetically (it shows white extraction glow).

[1e] Figure C8-A: A telekinetic temperature drop on the hand of a healer (at 10:12).

[1e] Figure C8-B: A telekinetic temperature drop on the hand of a healer (at 10:14).

[1e] Figure C8-C: A telekinetic temperature drop on the hand of a healer (at 10:15).


Chapter E:

[1e] Figure E1: Blenkinsop's engine built in 1811.


Chapter F:

[1e] Figure F1: The evolution of the Oscillatory Chamber.

[1e] Figure F2: The appearence of the Oscillatory Chamber.

[1e] Figure F3: The neutralization of the electro-magnetic forces.

[1e] Figure F4: The "twin-chamber-capsule" composed of two Oscillatory Chambers located one inside of the other.

[1e] Figure F5: Appearances if two twin-chamber capsules working in two different modes of operation.

[1e] Figure F6: Outputs from both chambers of a "twin-chamber capsule".

[1e] Figure F7: An arrangement of oscillatory chambers called "spider configuration".

[1e] Figure F8: The curve of the "interaction in equilibrium".

[1e] Figure F9 (a): Working model of the chamber in darkness.

[1e] Figure F9 (b): Photograph of an experimental station for constructing an Oscillatory Chamber.

[1e] Figure F10: The justification for needle-shaped electrodes.


Chapter G:

[1e] Figure G1: Principle of tilting the magnetic propulsor.

[1e] Figure G2: The magnetic propulsion unite of the Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G3: Two alternative flight postions of the Magnocraft: upright and inverted.

[1e] Figure G4: A side view of the Magnocraft and UFO type K3.

[1e] Figure G5: The Magnocraft type K3 cross-section that shows the design and main features.

[1e] Figure G6-#1: Flying complexes (cigar shaped)of UFOs and Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G6-#2: Semi-attached configuration.

[1e] Figure G6-#3: Detached configuration.

[1e] Figure G6-#4: A carrier platform (a mother ship).

[1e] Figure G6-#5: A flying system of UFOs and Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G6-#6: A flying cluster of several UFOs and Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G7: A spherical complex of K3 type Magnocreaft.

[1e] Figure G8 (a): A "stacked cigar-shaped flying complex" composed of six Magnocraft/UFOs type K6. A side view of the entire complex.

[1e] Figure G8 (b): Axial cross section showing the location of magnetic propulsors.

[1e] Figure G9: A double-ended cigar shaped flying complex.

[1e] Figure G10 (a): Example of a "fir tree" shaped flying complex. (a) vertical cross section.

[1e] Figure G10 (b): Side view.

[1e] Figure G11: A very simple semi-attached configuration of K3 type Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G12: A "flying necklace" semi-attached configuration.

[1e] Figure G13 (high): An example of K7 detached configuration. (a) External appearence.

[1e] Figure G13 (low): Vertical cross-section shopwing the location of propulsors.

[1e] Figure G14: An example of a carrier platform.

[1e] Figure G15: A "zig-zag" carrier configuration.

[1e] Figure G16 (a): Examples of flying systems. (a) A single cell composed of 16 K3 type Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G16 (b): Flying system shaped as "flutes".

[1e] Figure G16 (c): Flying system shaped as a "honeycomb".

[1e] Figure G16 (d): Flying system shaped as a "platform".

[1e] Figure G17: An example of a flyingt cluster.

[1e] Figure G18: Coupling through a detached configuration.

[1e] Figure G19: Coupling through a semi-attached configuration.

[1e] Figure G20: Force interactions acting in Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G21: A top view of one cell of flying systems.

[1e] Figure G22 (a): Meshing of flanges in flying systems. (a) K3 type Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G22 (b): Two cigar of K6 type mutually mesched.

[1e] Figure G22 (c): two cigar of K7 type mutually mesched.

[1e] Figure G23: Equations describing shape and dimensions of the Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G24 (a-K3): Side outlines of eight types of Magnocraft. (a) K3 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (a-K4): K4 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (a-K5): K5 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (a-K6): K6 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (b-K7): K7 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (b-K8): K8 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (b-K9): K9 type.

[1e] Figure G24 (b-K10): K10 type.

[1e] Figure G25: Methods of identifying the magnocraft's type.

[1e] Figure G26: The creation of latitudinal thrust force.

[1e] Figure G27: The "rolling sphere rule" for determing the flight direction.

[1e] Figure G28: The counteracting of the magnetic whirl.

[1e] Figure G29: Magnetic circuits and magnetic whirl. The formation of magnetic circuits by propulsion system of Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G30 (a): The spinning circuits of K6 type Magnocraft. (a) The vertical cross-section.

[1e] Figure G30 (bc): Side view showing magnetic circuits.

[1e] Figure G31: principles involved in converting field pulses from side propulsors into a Magnetic whirl.

[1e] Figure G32: An example of the "ionic picture of a whirl".

[1e] Figure G33 (a): Visibility of propulsors in K3 type Magnocraft. (a) The upward view.

[1e] Figure G33 (b): Side view of a detached configuration.

[1e] Figure G34: Multiple images of glowing magnetic circuits formed by a fast moving Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G35: The SUB system of position lamps in the Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G36: The illustration of pinciples of forming underground tunnels by UFOs.

[1e] Figure G37: The explanation for the magnetic lens effect in ascending Magnocraft/UFOs. It explains why only the outlet from main "twin-chamber capsule" is visible as shown in [1e] Figure L5.

[1e] Figure G38: Shapes of marks left by a single Magnocraft (depending on the height of hovering).

[1e] Figure G39: Typical marks in hovering close to the ground.

[1e] Figure G40: Landings scorched by an inverted Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure G41: Plants swirled by circuits wehirling in the air.

[1e] Figure G42 (a): Examples of landings formed by flying systems. (a) Landing of a single cell of a flying system.

[1e] Figure G42 (b): Landing of a "platform" flying system.

[1e] Figure G42 (c): Landing of a circular flying system.

[1e] Table G2: The relationship of dimensions in flying complexes of Magnocraft (K versus D/H).


Chapter H:

[1e] Figure H1 (a): The Magnocraft and the personal propulsion system. (a) Magnocraft type K3 in hanging position.

[1e] Figure H1 (b): The propelling system in personal propulsion.

[1e] Figure H2: The standard personal propulsion garment.

[1e] Figure H3 (left): External forces acting in a personal propulion system.

[1e] Figure H3 (right): Internal forces in personal propulsion (they explain the frequent flight of UFOnauts in a squat position).

[1e] Figure H4 (a): personal propulsion with propulsors in epolettes.

[1e] Figure H4 (b): personal propulsion with helmet and cushions around hips.


Chapter I:

[1e] Figure I1: A four-propulsor Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure I2: Propulsors in a four-propulsor Magnocraft of the first generation.


Chapter J:

[1e] Figure J1: Comparison of Magnocraft type K3 and a UFO type K3. A photograph of a UFO type K3.

[1e] Figure J1 (framed): A drawing of Magnocraft type K3 in the sdame position as that UFO.

[1e] Figure J2: A UFO typer K5 by Ralph Ditter over Zanesville. Note outlines of the vehicle's flange revealed by the line of shade.

[1e] Figure J3: A UFO taken by George Stock, Passaic.

[1e] Figure J4: A cigar-shaped UFO taken from above by Inake Oses.

[1e] Figure J5 (a): Frame no 9 of a K4 UFO by Rudi Nagora. A whole photo.

[1e] Figure J5 (b): Rudi's Nagora enlargement of the vehicle..

[1e] Figure J6: A K8 UFO from Grenoble, France.

[1e] Figure J7 (a): A K9 UFO, Edwards Air Force Base, USA. A whole photograph.

[1e] Figure J7 (b): The enlargement of the UFO vehicle.

[1e] Figure J8 (a): A K10 UFO over Bara de Tijuca, Brasil. A whole photograph.

[1e] Figure J8 (b): An enlargement of the Bara de Tijuca UFO type K10.

[1e] Figure J9: The so-called Yorba Linda UFO photo.

[1e] Figure J10: The table of UFO shapes compiled by Knut Aasheim.

[1e] Figure J11(repetition of Fig. G): Spherical flying complex of two UFOs type K6. Shown are side appearences of such a spherical flying complex, but composed of two Magnocraft type K3.

[1e] Figure J11(a): Photograph of Thorns spherical UFO type K6.

[1e] Figure J11(b): Enlargement of UFOs from Thorns photo.

[1e] Figure J11(c): Shape of Thorns UFO in GICOFF reconstruction.

[1e] Figure J12(a): Cigar-shaped UFO from Palomar Gardens, 1952.

[1e] Figure J12(b): Cigar-shaped UFO from Palermo, Sicily, 1978.

[1e] Figure J12(c): Cigar-shaped UFO above New York, 1950.

[1e] Figure J12(d): An enlargement of the cigar-shaped UFO from New York shown in part (c).

[1e] Figure J13 (a): A fir-tree UFO drawn by Mrs. Hewison of Wales, UK.

[1e] Figure J13 (b): The UFO drawn by Mrs W., Tasmania, Australia.

[1e] Figure J14: A detached configuration of two K3 type UFOs.

[1e] Figure J15: The so-called Oregon UFO.

[1e] Figure J16: A carrier platform over New Jersey, USA.

[1e] Figure J17(A): The location of propulsors in UFOs and Magnocraft. Magnocraft type K3 propulsors shown from below.

[1e] Figure J17(B): Photo of a UFO type K3 from below, that reveals the location of vehicle's magnetic propulsors.

[1e] Figure J18: The Motunau Beach UFO, New Zealand.

[1e] Figure J19: Fragment of UFO magnetic circuits just around the main propulsor, taken from below.

[1e] Figure J20: Side photograph of UFOs, which illustrate the course of their magnetic circuits.

[1e] Figure J21: Photographs of UFOs documenting the pulsations of their magnetic field. Principles involved in photographing of field pulses in fast moving UFOs.

[1e] Figure J21(a): Fast flying UFO from Chamberlain. Pulses in ionised air are clearly visible.

[1e] Figure J21(b): Pulsating UFO of Karl Maier taken in 1962.

[1e] Figure J22: A landed UFO at night in Genui, Italy. It shows a jonic picture of the magnetic whirl.

[1e] Figure J23 (a): Two ionic pictures of a UFO magnetic whirl. (a) A K7 UFO by Paul Trent.

[1e] Figure J23 (b): (b) A K8 UFO by a pilot over Rouen, France.

[1e] Figure J24 (a): An extremely fast UFO by Mrs Edwards B. (a) The entire frame.

[1e] Figure J24 (b): (b) The bow-up of the flying UFO.

[1e] Figure J25: A night photo of a UFO over Tulsa.

[1e] Figure J26: A night UFO over Kaikoura, New Zealand.

[1e] Figure J27: A UFO hidden behind a magnetic lens.

[1e] Figure J28: A K5 UFO at night in the throbbing operation.

[1e] Figure J29: A night photo of a K3 UFO with a searchlight.

[1e] Figure J30: A K7 UFO over San Jose de Valderas (Spain).

[1e] Figure J31: Colour photo of a UFO capsule of 1st generation

[1e] Figure J32 (a): An unjustified claim hoaxing a genuine UFO photograph. (a) an original photograph of K7 UFO spain - see [1e] Figure J30.

[1e] Figure J32 (b): (b) A computer "undisputed proof" of the supposed hoax (this computer image simply reveals the course of the vehicle's main magnetic circuit).

[1e] Figure J33 (top): UFOs by C.R. Hart, Jr. above Lubbock, Texas. (top) Disk-shaped vehicles.

[1e] Figure J33 (bottom): (bottom) Shoe-shaped vehicles.

[1e] Figure J34: Deductions by Renato Vesco about Lubbock photos. It proves that shoe-shaped photos simply show the trail of plasma ionised by vehicle's magnetic field.


Chapter K:

[1e] Figure K1 (a): The Devil Stone from Zemanow near Milicz, Poland.

[1e] Figure K1 (b): The wooden church in Trzebicko near Milicz, Poland.

[1e] Figure K1 (c): Devil's footprint from Emilcin, near Lublin, Poland.

[1e] Figure K1 (d): The stone footprint in Addingham High Moor, UK.

[1e] Figure K2 (High): The extraction glow emitted from a Devil Stone - front view.

[1e] Figure K2 (Low): Extraction glow from a Devil Stone - side view.

[1e] Figure K3 (a): The Angel Stone from Stopka near Bydgoszcz, Poland - the general view.

[1e] Figure K3 (b): The placement of the photographjic film on this tone.

[1e] Figure K3 (c): The emmision of the extraction glow from this stone registered on film.

[1e] Figure K4: UFOs of the second generation with telekinetic propulsors (note the white extraction glow, similar to one visible in Figure D5 of [1e]).


Chapter L:

[1e] Figure L1 (a): Detached configuration of two UFOs. (a) The external appearence of such configuration.

[1e] Figure L1 (b): A vertical cross-section through such a UFO.

[1e] Figure L1 (c): An entire photo showing the detached configuration.

[1e] Figure L1 (d): Enlargement of the vehicle showing "black bars".

[1e] Figure L1 (e): The same configuration a while later.

[1e] Figure L2 (a): "Black bars" in a spool-shaped UFO.

[1e] Figure L2 (b): A reconstruction of the witness of a spoll-shaped UFO type K3, Brazil, 1969.

[1e] Figure L3: A UFO's twin-chamber capsule scorched in grass, exactly as shown in Figure F5 of [1e] - outer chamber flux domination.

[1e] Figure L4: A drawing of a twin chamber capsule visible in an ascending UFO in full day-light, exactly as shown in Figure F5 of [1e] - outer chamber flux domination.

[1e] Figure L5 (left): Colour photograph of a UFO capsule during daylight (inner flux prevailence).

[1e] Figure L5 (right): Night photograph of a UFO capsule (outer flux prevailence).

[1e] Figure L6 (left): Oscillatory Chambers seen on UFO decks. (left) The predicted appearence of such a chamber.

[1e] Figure L6 (right): Observed appearence of a real Oscillatory Chamber from deck of a UFO.

[1e] Figure L7: An ancient plan for an Oscillatory Chamber? (I.e. the "tanka" drawing of Tybetian Buddhists.).


Chapter M:

[1e] Figure M1 (up): An imprint of a K5 type UFO log from Maitland. (The wite disk is exactly 1 meter in diameter, while its arrow is pointing North).

[1e] Figure M1 (down): One of four imprints of legs from K6 type UFO.

[1e] Figure M2 (upper): A landing of K3 type UFO composed of one ring and a central scorching.

[1e] Figure M2 (lower): Children standing on this UFO landing (to give some idea about its size).

[1e] Figure M3 (up): A K5 type UFO landing scorched in the throbbing mode of operation - aclose up.(Maitland, New Zealand).

[1e] Figure M3 (down): The same K5 type UFO landing site photographed from a distance.

[1e] Figure M4 (up): The UFO landing site at Ngatea, New Zealand.

[1e] Figure M4 (down): The UFO landing at Tooligie Hill, Australia.

[1e] Figure M5 (up): A landing of George Pedley, Tully, Queensland.

[1e] Figure M5 (down): A landing in Nourradons, France.

[1e] Figure M6 (up): A dounble-ring site by a K6 UFO in Waikoikoi, New Zealand.

[1e] Figure M6 (down): A double-ring landing by K6 UFO in Palmerston, new Zealand.

[1e] Figure M7 (upper): A photo of a UFO landing composed of two concentric rings.

[1e] Figure M7 (lower): An elliptical landing of K3 type UFO from Genmell's silage paddock.

[1e] Figure M8 (high): A photo of landing of K4 UFOs in Waikoikoi, which shows soil sampling.

[1e] Figure M8 (lower): A photo of landing of K4 UFOs which document the binary progression in sizes of UFOs (i.e. the fact that each bigger type of UFOs is twice as big as previous type).

[1e] Figure M9 (up): A K5 UFO landing in Palmerston, New Zealand - close up.

[1e] Figure M9 (down): A distant view of the same K5 UFO landing.

[1e] Figure M10 (up): A K7 UFO landing at "Shellrock Farm", Weka Pass.

[1e] Figure M10 (down): A K7 UFO loanding in Chapman's paddock, Goodwood, New Zealand.

[1e] Figure M11: A K8 type UFO landing in Glendhu Bay, Wanaka.

[1e] Figure M12 (a): Examples of landings of flying systems of UFOs. A single ceel of a flying system.

[1e] Figure M12 (b): Four-Clover landing of a single cell of a flying system.

[1e] Figure M12 (c): An aerial view of a K3 single cell of UFOs from Roxburgh.

[1e] Figure M12 (d): A closeup of the same single cell of K3 UFOs landing from Roxburgh.

[1e] Figure M13 (upper): Landing sites flatten by flying clusters of UFOs. Crop circles from K6 type of UFOs, England. The configuration of vehicles which formed this circle is shown in Figure G17 of monograph [1e].

[1e] Figure M13 (lower): Interpretation of the UFO landing site shown in the upper part.

[1e] Figure M14 (up): Permanent UFO landings - the oldest UFO landing noticed around 1920 (but photographed in 1987).

[1e] Figure M14 (down): Mushrooms on a UFO landing site.

[1e] Figure M15 (up): A pine tree broken by a hovering UFO type K5 (a distant view).

[1e] Figure M15 (down): Close up of the broken pine.

[1e] Figure M16: A double K8 UFO landing from Glendhu Bay, Wanaka.

[1e] Figure M17: The tunnel Morona-Santiago in Equador also evaporated by a UFO.

[1e] Figure M18 (a): The Cocklebiddy Cave in Australia evaporated by UFOs.

[1e] Figure M18 (b): Shape and course of the Cocklebiddy Cave evaporated by UFOs.

[1e] Figure M18 (two): The Deer Cave in Borneor evaporated in rocks by UFOs type K8.

[1e] Figure M19 (upper): A distant photograph of the Tapanui Crater where a UFO exploded in 1178 AD. Note that this crater is around 1 km in diameter, while the tree visible at the top is a fully grown pine.

[1e] Figure M19 (lower): An eastern section of the Tapanui Crater where UFOs exploded in 1178 AD.

[1e] Figure M20 (a): Remains of trees fallen down during the Tapanui explosion. Totara around 200 metres from the Tapanui Crater.

[1e] Figure M20 (b): Unearthed ancient trees at the outlet from Mataura river.

[1e] Figure M20 (c): Myself (Dr Jan Pajak) by a totara tree at Black Gully Creek.

[1e] Figure M20 (d): Trees sticking out from Black Gully Creek.

[1e] Figure M21: Damage caused by the Tapanuii explosion in the South Island of New Zealand.

[1e] Figure M22 (high): The inner topography of the Tapanui Crater. (Overhead sketch.)

[1e] Figure M22 (low): Vertical cross section of the crater's topography.

[1e] Figure M23: Two aerial photographs of the Tapanui Crater. They allow a stereoscopic (3D) view of the area - if one uses stereoscopic glasses. (Notice two elliptical images oif the crater, located around Z=40% from the bottom, and X=50% plus X=90% from the left of screen.)

[1e] Figure M24 (high): Photographs of a tornado by Mrs Diane Chittock. This tornado develops the funnel right above the Tapanui Crater.

[1e] Figure M24 (low): Fully developed tornado drifts away from the crater.

[1e] Figure M25: A magnetised metallic piece from Tapanui Crater. Research shown that it contains iron and grains of pure aluminium, mixed with sand and melted. But aluminium does not appear in a pure form in nature!

[1e] Figure M26 (upper): A china stone that formad a small crater by Black Gully Creek.

[1e] Figure M26 (lower?): Famous China stone from Roxburgh square. A is famous because when it was found a whole pocket of gold was covering its surface.

[1e] Figure M28 (a): Parabolic-bowl craters from uderground explosions. Diabolo Crater in Arisona, USA, side view.

[1e] Figure M28 (b): Diabolo Crater in Arisona, top view.

[1e] Figure M28 (c): Axial cross-section of Diabolo Crater.

[1e] Figure M28 (d): Schooner Crater, USA, formed by a nuclear explosion.

[1e] Figure M28 (e): Vertical cross-section of the Schooner Crater.

[1e] Figure M29 (a): The "Telegraphic Pole" forest left in the ground zero at the site of UFO explosion in Tunguska.

[1e] Figure M29 (b): The upright trees still standing in Hiroshima Castle.

[1e] Figure M30: Similarities between UFO explosion sites in Tapanui, New Zealand, and in Tunguska, Siberia.


Chapter N:

[1e] Figure N1: UFOnauts and their vehicle drawn by S. Maslowski (9 years old).

[1e] Figure N1 (framed): A drawing of Magnocraft type K3 in the same position as that UFO.

[1e] Figure N2: A UFOnaut with a glowing belt.

[1e] Figure N3: One flash picture of a UFOnaut by Jeff Greenhaw.

[1e] Figure N4: A UFOnaut calling himself "Ausso".

[1e] Figure N5: A UFOnaut climbing a wall like an insect (it means that a magnetic propulsion was used).

[1e] Figure N6: One of several footprint of an UFOnaut left on PVC floor.


Chapter O:

[1e] Figure M1: A four-propulsor UFO which abducted the late Jan Wolski.

[1e] Figure M2 (a): A night apearence of a four-propulsor UFO. (a) Witnesse's original sketch of this UFO.

[1e] Figure M2 (a): My (Dr Jan Pajak) reconstruction of this UFO.

[1e] Figure M3: A photograph of four-propulsor UFO.


Chapter P:

[1e] Figure P1: A reduced model of K3 type Magnocraft.

[1e] Figure P2: A geometrical model of K6 type Magnocraft.


About the author:

Dr Jan Pajak: Photograph of the author of this monograph [1e] "Advanced Magnetic Propulsion Systems", taken in Akaroa, New Zealand in 1983 (i.e. in at the time when this monograph [1e] started to eventuate).


Instructions:

(1) To download any volume, just click on the underlined name of this volume, and then save this publication in your own computer.
(2) After you finish visiting illustrations click BACK on the top-left of the screen in order to return to this web page.
(3) Because of the strict limit imposed by this server on sizes of uploaded files, the WORD (*.doc) version of almost each volume needed to be split into two separate files.
(4) Note that in spite of the size restrictions, still some files are quite large. Thus when lines are busy it may take several minutes to download them.
(5) English text contained in the text files (*.doc and *.zip) is prepared to be handled with the WORD wordprocessor.
(6) There are also servers on which the Polish text contained in the compressed text files (*.zip) is prepared to be handled with the "Word Perfect version 5.1" wordprocessor (which uses Polish letters).
(7) In order to unzip back into the WORD format all files that are compressed into the *.ZIP format, you need to go through a standard unzipping routine. In case you are not familiar with it, I repeat this rountine for WINDOWS 2000. (a) You start from downloading a given *zip file to your computer by clicking onto it in this web page. Then (b) you need to open the program named WINDOWS EXPLORER that your probably have in your computer (click: START/ PROGRAMS/ ACCESORIES/ WINDOW EXPLORER), find with this program your *.zip file, and then right click on this *.zip file with your mouse, so that the Menu of unzipping commands unfolds. Then (c) you need to choose and left click with your mouse at any of the EXTRACT commands, e.g. the EXTRACT TO command. Then (d) You need to refresh your WINDOW EXPLORER, e.g. by temporary shifting it into other directory and then returning back, so that the file that you just unzipped become seen by it. Finally (e) you need to shift inside of the directory which bears the name of the unzipped file, and then inside of this directly double click on the unzipped *.doc file in order to see the content of this file in WORD. Note that there also various other unzipping programs, apart from these available with WINDOWOS, e.g. the program named POWER ARCHIVER which you can download free of charge from www.powerarchiver.com, or program EnZip, also available free of charge from the web page website.lineone.net.
* * *

How to replicate this web page in your own computer:

      For some readers that work on problems addressed on this web page, it would be highly beneficial to have a replica of this web page together with all the illustrations, texts, links, etc., in their own computer. After all, in case of having such a replica, one can later view this web page, or print it, directly from his/her own computer, not from the Internet. Thus one becomes independent from the access to Internet in each situation when he/she wishes to have a good look at this web page or at illustrations that this page displays. Waiting for opening a web page is then also incomparably shorter than waiting for opening an Internet page. It is then also not needed to put up with all these subtle obstructions which seem to plague my web pages almost as it these are purposely sabotaged by "little green UFOnauts" of some sort. So for these readers, who wish to make a "source replica" of this web page in their own computer, below I am describing step-by-step how to accomplish this. This description reveals thoroughloy how to prepare the so-called "source replica" of the web page, means a replica prepared in the programming language called "HTML" in which this web page was originally coded. Note that such a "source replica" is much better than an "image replica" that almost every browser allows to make in quite a simple way. For example it allows to gradually complete all missing components of a given web page (e.g. missing illustrations or text files) from other servers. It alows to update separately each selected component of the web page as soon as we meet in Internet their better versions. It also allows us to learn principles of web page programming, thus it can be for us a first step towards later making our own web pages. Here is the instruction of producing such a "source replica":
     #0. Ready-made source replica? (without advertising banners). One brief information before in items #1 to #8 below I explain the exact procedure of preparing for yourself a source replica of this web page. Namely, under some addresses listed in "Menu 3", such a source replica of this web page, together with all folders, source codes of web pages, samples of texts and illustration, etc., but without advertising banners, already awaits in the ZIP format, ready for downloading to your own computer. So all what you need to do in order to download it to your own computer, is to click in "Menu 1" on the menu item marked "Source replica of this page". So try to click, because this source replica may be available here (i.e. at this address) and it would be handy to have it in your own computer. In turn, when such a ZIPped source replica downloads to your computer, all what you need to do is UNZIP it onto your hard disk. After UNZIPing, it forms a separate folder in which you will find a folder named "a_pajak" with all source files, subfolders and samples of text and illustration inside, ready for the running, testing, displaying, and checking how all these work on your own computer. All what you later need to do in your spare time is to download to text folders remaining volumes of monograph [1/4], while to folder 14 download the remaining illustrations, which could not be included to the ready-made source replica because of their volume. (Note that in case you already have on your hard disk a folder named "c:\a_pajak" with my other source web pages, it is enough if you transfer all files and subfolders from this new folder "a_pajak" to the already existing one named "c:\a_pajak".) After this brief information, let us now return to this procedure of making (all by yourself) a source replica of this web page. Here it is:
     1. Create a folder named "a_pajak" on your hard disk "c:". This folder is to hold this web page (and possibly also any other my web pages). To create such a folder, run a utility program named "Windows Explorer" or "My Computer", choose "Local Disk (C:)" for the "Address" in this utility program, then click on "File" in the pull-down menu from this "Windows Explorer", then click "New", finally choose the command "folder". Type the name "a_pajak" to the new folder that you created on you hard disk. Later you are to use this folder "a_pajak" for storing all my web pages that you wish to keep in you own computer.
     2. Create sub-folders inside of this main folder named "a_pajak". These sub-folders are to contain subsequent kinds of texts and illustrations displayed or accessed through this web page. Here is the list of sub-folders that are used by this web page:
     1e: It contains WORD text and illustrations of the English version of [1e].
     1e_pdf: It contains Adobe PDF text of the English version of [1e].
     1e_wp5: It contains Word Perfect 5.1 text of the English version of [1e].
     14: It contains illustrations which are also used in monograph [1/4].
     54: It contains illustrations which are also used in monograph [5/4].
     flags: It contains images of flags (English and Polish) used by this web page.
      In order to create such sub-folders, again it is enough to shift the "Windows Explorer" inside of the folder "a_pajak" and then generate them one by one.
     3. Save the source code of this web page in your folder "a_pajak". For this, "right click" on your mouse while pointing it any text area of this web page (e.g. pointing right here). A small menu should appear, which is to have the option "View Source". Click on this menu option, and the source code of complete this web page appears in your text editor named "Notepad". Click on the "File" pull-down menu from this "Notepad" and choose the option "Save As...". Save the source code from your "Notepad" using the "text_1e.htm" for the "File name" of this code, while for the "Save in" pointing at the folder "c:\a_pajak" that you created earlier. Notice that pages called via links from this page, should be saved under slightly different names, namely: "tekst_1_4.htm" for the Polish version of this web page, "tekst_5_4_2.htm" for the illustration page 2 for Polish monograph [5/4p], "tekst_5_4_3.htm" for the illustration page 3 for Polish monograph [5/4p]. In order to save the text of (scrollable) "Menu 4" (or "Menu 2"), it is necessary to firstly display it separately by clinking on the link "Menu 4". Only then this "Menu 4" (or "Menu 2") can be saved in a manner identical as all other web pages described here.
     4. Save illustrations. Right click separately on each illustration from this web page, then choose the option "Save Picture As". The majority of illustrations you need to save in the subfolder "14", the remaining ones in the subfolder "1e". Notice that each illustration indicates at the bottom of the screen the subfolder in which it is to be saved.
     5. Run this web page in your computer. After you save this web page, you can run it in your own computer whenever you wish, by simple pointing at the file "text_1e.htm" (i.e. the one with the source code of this web page) using the "Windows Explorer" for this pointing, and then double clicking at this file. (You can also run this file by pointing the "Windows Explorer" at it, and then pressing "Enter".) Pages linked with this one via hyperlinks can also be displayed through clicking on these hyperlinks while viewing this page, or can be displayed through clicking via the "Windows Explorer" at their names, means e.g. at "tekst_5_4.htm", "tekst_5_4_2.htm", "tekst_5_4_3.htm", or "jan_pajak.htm".
     6. (Optionally) remove banners. Free servers on which for the understandable reasons I display all my web sites, usually insert codes of banners to the source code of web pages that are displayed on them (frequently codes of these banners contain various irritating errors which try to make viewing my web pages quite difficult). If these banners irritate you, you can optionally cut them out from the source code of this web page, after you save this code in your own computer. To cut the banners out you need to identify their code (either by addresses referred in this code and starting from "http://...", or by seeking the comment type "banner insertion ..." which appears at the beginning and at the end of the banners' code).
     7. (Optionally) update your replica of this web page. If someone is especially interested in descriptions contained on this web page, then it would be desirable to check in Internet every let say couple of months, whether description from this web page are updated and improved. If so, then it is worth to replace the old version of this web page with this improved version. For this, it is enough to rename the old replica kept in your computer by adding the word "old_" in front of it, and then copy from the internet a new version to store it under the original name that it has.
     #8. In case of any doubt regarding the making of such a replica of this web page, it is worth to see a separate web page that is entirely devoted to the explaination of the replication procedure of my internet pages in your own computer. This additional web page is run from "Menu 2", where it is listed under the name Replicate".


Links to illustrations and related texts:

Labels: The label "E" marks the web page with text of English-language version of this monograph. The label "1st, 2nd, 3rd Figures" mark the web pages with illustrations for subsequent volumes and chapters. The label "P" marks the web page with text of a Polish-language equivalent of this monograph. The label "X" marks the web page with the text of English-language version of this monograph which is designed so as to load much faster because it does NOT show graphics at the loading stage but only after the user clicks on subsequent Figures to display them.

Date of starting this page: 2001.
Date of the most recent update of this web page: 3 January 2006.
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