Interstellar Propulsion Systems

All propulsion systems work within the framework of fractal physics. Man-made propulsion systems produce a small amount of fractal compression, usually involving heated gasses. Small compression, small propulsion. Boring.

Interstellar Propulsion System physics involves significant fractal compression, enough to produce what current physics calls electromagnetic and gravitational fields.

How? Cunningham Drives.

Cunningham Drives convert Higgs Junctions directly to Higgs Chains, forming a localized manifold of highly compressed dimension.

The manifold is the shape of a horned tori, which is cool, because the manifold can be shaped by a waveguide, and push adjacent stuff as it propagates.

Like all Higgs Chain constructs, the manifold acts as a traveling wave, and is totally surfable. Hang 10 trillion, baby. Bitchin’

So, any craft creating, then surfing a fractal manifold created by a Cunningham Drive goes pretty much wherever it wants.

Do Cunningham Drives have an upper speed limit? Sure, as defined by the local physics.

Remember, the Speed of Light is based on a 100+ year old legend, not fact. Can Cunningham Drives exceed the Speed of Light? As measured in our Solar System, yes, indeed, easily.

Are Interstellar Propulsion Systems possible? Sure. Are they probable? Sure. Do they fit neatly inside the Binary Dimension Theory framework? Completely.

There is a cool body of information about a guy named Bob Lazar that claims to have reverse engineered a Cunningham Drive while working at the S4 facility of Area 51.

What’s the holdup? Finding Higgs Junctions that can convert directly to Higgs Chains on demand, without acting like atomic weapons. I would recommend starting with Element 115 (Moscovium), or thereabouts.

It’s really cool to finally have a theory framework that contains stuff like the ability to travel between galaxies. Welcome to Binary Dimension Theory.

Cool huh. Have a swim in the pool. Grab a wave, preferably a small one.


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