There are two forces required for an air-craft to fly; lift and thrust. Lift is the electro-magnetic force which directly opposes the weight of an air-craft and holds the body of an air-craft up in the air. Thrust is the force that pushes or drives an air-craft with forward momentum through the air. Winged planes and helicopters are air-craft that use the surrounding air as their only source of fuel for sustained periods of flight. Keep in mind a glider can stay up in the air for over 12 hours and a boat with a sail can sail upwind; both those examples have no engine but helicopters and winged planes do have engines and can fly for much longer and further than a glider.
Lift is generated by the electric charge at rest on the insulated body of the air-craft and it’s (copper/aluminium alloy) wings that establish an adjacent electrostatic field to the ground and surrounding air. Electrostatic discharges are attached to the wings and tail of air-craft to prevent build-up of electro-static charge that could potentially interfere with the air-craft onboard electrical system. The Rolls Royce, General Electric, Pratt & Whitney, CMF, Boeing, Airbus etc patented air/gas turbine turbo-fan engines are in common use on commercial passenger airline winged-aircraft to power onboard electrical systems and provide thrust, in large ships to produce electricity for onboard electrical systems and propel propellers or in ‘power stations’ to provide electricity for industrial or residential areas.
Air is naturally a combination of gasses and is the natural gas that a gas-turbine or turbo-fan engine uses. When you look inside the turbo-fan air/gas turbine engine you will see multiple rows of fans attached to the turbine shaft. On each side of the spinning fans is a high to low pressure exchange of air. The fans once spinning are exchanging the air pressure increases and reductions through a tapered chamber (providing compression) whilst turning (creating a vortex). The end result is that the air drawn into the engine is moving more easily and quickly out of the back of the engine generating thrust for flight. Once the engine’s fans are spinning sufficiently (to overunity, meaning producing more energy then consumed), defeating the frictions involved in turning initially a runaway condition of drawing in more air that leaves much faster out the back than when it arrives in the front is created.
The design of a gas-turbine or turbo-fan engine is to brake/slow the process so that it is not simply a runaway condition at the mercy of the engine components that would put great stress on the engine possibly breaking it. When a pilot puts forward the thrust the controls loosen up the breaking systems within the turbine-engine fans that slow down the otherwise runaway process. The electrical charge generated by the fan-blades driven turbine is used to charge batteries and provide power for the air-craft onboard electrical system. The various engines in use are quite simple and similar in design having three main components. A large rotating fan at the front of the engine to draw in and compress air that drives a series of smaller fans on the same turbine shaft compressing the air in high to low pressure exchanges inside the tapered chamber into the final compression chamber that provides the outlet for the now heated, compressed and charged air/gasses. Air/gas turbine engines simply form a spiral of highly pressurised and heated air. This spiral is super-charged and full of static-electricity as a result and is the true cause of so-called “condensation trails” or “chemtrails”.
Helicopters and hovercraft use air/gas turbines to produce thrust and lift with an air/gas powered turbine with fixed fan blades attached that when rotating attached act as a ‘levitation’ device meaning the spinning blades generate an electromagnetic field that interacts with the adjacent electro-magnetic field all things great and small are contained within. The electrical activity created by the spinning blades of the helicopter or hovercraft induces a magnetic field that draws the air-craft upwards away from the ground, bodies of water and surrounding air. The very same world wide electro-magnetic field that sky-scrapers and high-tension power lines harvest “atmospheric” electricity from. The air-craft fuel is the same air you breath in and compress in your lung compression chambers then exhale.
Are people really supposed to believe that in the entire history of aviation that no one ever thought to use the air as the only source of fuel was a good idea? It’s so obvious that ‘jet fuel’ is the Catch 22 of the airline industry because you’d have to be crazy to believe the ‘jet fuel’ lies but you are contractually bound to say you believe in the ‘jet fuel’ lies in order to work in the airline industry under non-disclosure agreements without permission to photograph the equipment or share patented blueprints. Anytime you see an “afterburner” on an air-craft at an air show remember it is there for show and is no evidence of “jet fuel”. Anytime you smell diesel on the runway it’s from the diesel refilling truck for the baggage carts that use diesel or from their exhaust. When the crew say they will be “refuelling” they mean they are going to the airport bar.
Call it the “air-craft fuel hoax” or “airline industry fraud” or “jet fuel conspiracy” or simply “trade secret legalised legal lies”. Legal lies like “over the course of a ten-hour flight the air-craft “might” burn 36,000 gallons (150,000 litres) of super-refined kerosene “jet fuel” stored in the very thin wings that contain hydraulics for both flaps and landing gear but also structural framework to support the weight of the engine” and you “might” believe that. In truth air/gas turbines have already been adapted and used to provide power to industries, residences, ships, cars, motorbikes and all manner of air-craft from planes, to helicopters to hovercraft any beyond. 3D Printed Air(Gas) Turbine Model displays how the air(gas) is compressed by the fan blades that drive the central turbine producing thrust and electro-motive force. It’s pretty simple once you understand how it works.