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The future of flight shouldn't be things with propellers and turbines and should be more like what you see in Star Trek with a kind of blue glow and something that suddenly glides through the air when I got an appointment at University I thought well now I've got the opportunity to explore this and started looking for physics that enabled that to happen this sort of mechanism I found that works was a ionizing air and then using electric fields to accelerate the air what we achieved was was the first ever sustained flight of an airplane that is propelled by electro aerodynamic propulsion and that's also by many definitions the first ever solid States like meaning no moving parts well the idea is is kind of it dates back until at least the 1920s where a eccentric inventor at the time started experimenting with high high voltage electrodes and thought here discovered anti-gravity which of course was not the case but that set some of the initial groundwork on mechanisms for creating what's called an ionic wind in the atmosphere by having high-voltage electrodes ionizing air and then accelerating the ionized air so what we did for this design is to try and stick to something that looks somewhat like a conventional aircraft but under the wing rather than conventional engines it has a series of electrodes and those consist of a an array of very thin wires at the front and then an array of Aero foils at the back now those thin wires at the front are set at a very high voltage plus 20,000 volts and that constitutes the source of ions this is ionized nitrfrom the atmosphere now the the air fault of the back there set in minus 20,000 volts and so that creates an electric field so the ions go from the positive to the negative colliding all the way with neutral air molecules and creating this wind that goes behind the plane and that's essentially how it flies the flight was about 60 meters long something like 10 seconds so quite short it was constrained by the size of the Jim that we found to fly it in lacking infinite money in time and just wanting to do things as quickly as possible that was what was on hand and so we just asked the facilities manager if they would let us use the Jim they force us to create a very long and detailed safety management plan but then we're able to go ahead many attempts failed because the various things going wrong like structural failures the power electronics frying itself so there are many many first days but the first day that it actually works wasn't a sustained flight it was about 50% power so it was a power glide until that occurred we still didn't know 100% whether this was really achievable but after that point we knew that we were then within touching distance or.


Is it going too far to ask a potential girlfriend to fill out a potential partner evaluation form?
You have, of course, offered her your version of the same form (or equivalent), filled out with all your answers, right?I just applied for a job I may decide I don’t want because their application process is so 1999. Allow that your prospective partners will be evaluating your date selection process while they fill out the form. It is possible that some women will relish a more straightforward, apparently data-driven approach and find it more comfortable to write answers than to talk.This might actually be the best way to weed out incompatible partners, for you.You will have to accept that this WILL weed out incompatible partners, of course. As long as you can live with that fall out, I’m all for reducing the field of candidates to manageable numbers as fast as possible.You might want to have the form reviewed by someone you trust who can help you evaluate how you have worded the various questions and make sure that the data you are seeking is actually relevant to your criteria.(And you do have criteria, of course.)
How do fighter pilots typically earn their call signs?
BLUF: USAF fighter call signs are given at naming ceremonies or "namings". They are usually based on how badly you've screwed something up, a play on your name, your personality or just the whims of the drunken mob of pilots. Usually once a pilot flies with a call sign in combat they get to keep it for their career. But pilots may face a "hostile renaming" under certain circumstances.Ah, naming ceremonies. Among the best of times for fighter pilots. These parties are the highlight of the squadron social calendar. Everyone attends. Many get drunk. A few throw up. All have a good time. These traditions change slightly over time. Each squadron's ceremony is unique. And different communities (A-10, F-15, etc.) handle them in different ways. But here's the PC version of some traditions followed by most USAF F-16 squadrons. I just saw Ryan Young posted a great description of A-10 namings below as well.The plot begins with the squadron social chairman announcing the need for a naming ceremony. Usually after the squadron has accumulated 6-9 FNGs (F'ing New Guy/Girl) who need call signs. FNGs are the traditional call sign of all new arrivals to the squadron, even those who have been previously been given call signs. Your past call sign means nothing to your new squadron-mates. You will go through the ceremony with all the new arrivals. Woe be it to the insolent fighter pilot who shows up at the new squadron introducing himself with his previous call sign. That's a good way to mark yourself for special attention. Your bribe will need to be extra special.Bribes, you say?Yes bribes. Bribing by the FNGs is encouraged in preparation for the naming ceremony. The bribe is to the naming committee, or the people with the final say for your call sign. The naming committee is comprised of either a select few elders in the squadron or the rest of the squadron pilots. Bribes are an art, not a science. They should be respectful but not audacious. Generous but not out of hand. You're trying to get right up to the line of kissing the committee's butt without crossing over. Alcohol is always welcome, as is food. Bribes have changed over the years as squadrons have evolved. Items that were apparently mandatory for past generations would get you kicked out of the Air Force today. But the spirit remains the same. That said…Your Bribe is Worthless and WeakYou didn't guarantee anything with your bribe. Except maybe that you won't end up with the call sign "Flounder".The Ceremony ItselfThe ceremony is semi-secret to keep it interesting for the FNGs. So I will just say this: it's among the best camaraderie the unit has. It's a time to unwind, not worry about the drudgery often involved in daily squadron life and partake in fighter traditions. Ryan Young hit the highlights of most ceremonies. Examples of other events for the more involved squadron ceremonies include:- traipsing through Vegas as a pack of roving Elvises (Elvii?)- wandering through quaint German towns dressed in deranged fairy tale costumes- eating things previously thought inedible- singing traditional fighter pilot songs not suitable for retransmission here- mocking the other squadron on base- generally acting like a moron amongst your friends for an hour or threeThe Call SignsWhen all is said an done, the naming committee will render its verdict. Call signs generally follow a few rules as many have noted:- it cannot be "too cool" like "Dagger" or "Iceman"- it cannot be "too good" for the subject in question (based solely on the judgment of your drunken friends)- it cannot be something you asked for. You don't ask for a specific call sign. Your squadron mates give it to you. Serious rookie mistake.- it must pass the bar test. You should be able to explain your call sign at the Nellis bar and not have potential dates, random civilians, or other fighter pilots run away in embarrassment for you- for 1st time namees, your call sign usually revolves around something stupid (or fantastic) you did during your initial few months in the squadron, or a play off your name- if you flew with a call sign in combat, you will generally be given preference for keeping your previous call sign.  So long as A) you didn't do something horrendously stupid lately B) you bribed adequately, and C) you are not in Korea, where many rules of physics are routinely broken- if you succeed in pissing off most of your fellow pilots, you may be selected for hostile renaming. All bets are off. Your best hope is excessive groveling at the feet of the committee, followed by promises of a large/expensive bribe and a change in behavior. Then, adopt a stoic silence and await your fate.Some examplesSHAG: Social Hand GrenadeBoomer: accidentally broke sound barrier over a small townShooter: got to shoot a missile in combat right before his initial naming SHOCK: Scarlet-Haired Ovulating Commie Killer (one of our female pilots)Lucky: survived a near-supersonic ejectionHoss: just a big ole' hossDobber: the simplest tool in the F-16 (name of a switch in the cockpit)SMAT: Small Man Always TalkingZEUS: Zero Effort Unless SupervisedOthers: http://www.f-16.net/callsigns.htmlMany old school call signs are fairly un-PC and can't be published here. One of the classics has been celebrated in song by Dos Gringos and is used throughout the known fighter universe. Note: definitely NSFW. Google "watch?v=Hjso35OpXNk"
How does one get invited to the Quora Partner Program? What criteria do they use, or is it completely random?
I live in Germany. I got an invite to the Quora partner program the day I landed in USA for a business trip. So from what I understand, irrespective of the number of views on your answers, there is some additional eligibility criteria for you to even get an email invite.If you read the terms of service, point 1 states:Eligibility. You must be located in the United States to participate in this Program. If you are a Quora employee, you are eligible to participate and earn up to a maximum of $200 USD a month. You also agree to be bound by the Platform Terms (https://www.quora.com/about/tos) as a condition of participation.Again, if you check the FAQ section:How can other people I know .participate?The program is invite-only at this time, but we intend to open it up to more people as time goes on.So my guess is that Quora is currently targeting people based out of USA, who are active on Quora, may or may not be answering questions frequently ( I have not answered questions frequently in the past year or so) and have a certain number of consistent answer views.Edit 1: Thanks to @Anita Scotch, I got to know that the Quora partner program is now available for other countries too. Copying Anuta’s comment here:If you reside in one of the Countries, The Quora Partner Program is active in, you are eligible to participate in the program.” ( I read more will be added, at some point, but here are the countries, currently eligible at this writing,) U.S., Japan, Germany, Spain, France, United Kingdom, Italy and Australia.11/14/2018Edit 2 : Here is the latest list of countries with 3 new additions eligible for the Quora Partner program:U.S., Japan, Germany, Spain, France, United Kingdom, Italy, Canada, Australia, Indonesia, India and Brazil.Thanks to Monoswita Rez for informing me about this update.
How long does it take an aircraft carrier to get all of its fighters into the air?
I worked the flight deck at night on the USS Ranger during Desert Storm. The Ranger got all the night attacks, as we had no F-18s and more A6s than other carriers, so were considered better at night ops. That first night of Jan. 17th 1991, we prepared to launch our first Alpha strike. I saw aircraft in the hangar already armed, with cute words of wisdom scrawled on the bombs. “This Buds for you”, shit like that. And there were suddenly way too many people on the flight deck! Marines guarding each plane, and unnecessary gawkers. This was my very first Westpac, seems some people had to wait a career to get to see this.As an AT, I was sent up to program radio frequencies. I get to my first Tomcat, and there’s an armed Marine guarding it. He tells me nobody is allowed on the jet. Well I went to A-school with Marines, and wasn’t overly intimidated by them, so I just say, “Fine with me! I’ll just go tell the Maintenance Masterchief a Marine won’t let me work on the plane…” The Marine thinks a few seconds, and lets me pass. :-DJust about every aircraft was up within 30 minutes, using all four cats. Helos take-off first, then E2 Hawkeyes, then A6s and S3s (used mostly for refueling), then F-14 Tomcats.The first night we launched everything, then went below to watch the start of the air war on CNN like everybody else! We watched that flak, and thought we’d lose several aircraft, have crashes on deck (not the controlled kind), and be fixing battle damage. We were pretty euphoric when every plane got back without a scratch!Shortly after, we seemed to fall into a more normal rhythm. A sortie of A-6s would take off loaded with Rockeye cluster bombs (CBU-100 Cluster Bomb - Wikipedia) and skippers (AGM-123 Skipper II - Wikipedia), with S-3 tankers, always a E2 in the air, and followed by 2–4 F-14s, 2 flying combat air patrols, 2 flying attack escort, and at least one F-14 on “Ready Five”. Attack missions were staggered so another wave took off, just before the previous wave returned. We’d launch several attack waves per night. Our F-14s might fly 8 hours of combat air patrol, a long time confined to a hard seat.About 3 days into the bombing, we had a general quarters. We were previously warned there would be no further drills in combat. I was way up on the bow supporting a turning F-14 that was getting ready to launch, when I see everyone running towards the island. I didn’t hear anything right next to my Tomcat. I thought shit, probably a flight deck fire, but I didn’t see any glow of flames• :-/I waited a bit, thinking my duty was to continue supporting my aircraft if it had an electronics failure. Then I walked around the jet, and took a few tentative steps toward the island away from my jet, so I might see/hear what’s going on. Well I hear “Abandon the flight deck! Abandon the flight deck!” blasted from the island speakers, and since I’m apparently the only idiot left on the flight deck (other than the two aircrew in my bird, who had radio) I gotta assume that order was issued just for me!So I jump into the catwalk next to Cat 1 (starboard side, well forward), and fly through a latched 6-dog door in about 15 seconds, and run into my shop, where one of my shop mates throws my gas mask at me! No real fear at this point, all adrenaline and shock. The captain comes on the 1MC and says “An Iraqi Mirage F-1 is within 80 miles, likely armed with Exocet anti-ship missiles. Brace for shock!” USS Stark incident - WikipediaHmmm• that can’t be good. I remember than an Exocet missile is what nearly cut the USS Stark in half in the 80s. But I’m thinking a carrier is really big, even if it hits, it’s not likely to hit me. (cause I’m still young, dumb, and invincible) So I start casually checking my tool bag, to make sure I still have everything, and don’t FOD the runway. Then we all just stare at each other for about 10 minutes, but remain calm, nobody says anything.About 12 minutes later, the captain comes back on the 1MC, and says it was a mistake, and stand down from general quarters. I think that’s the last of it.A few hours later, I’m debriefing the aircrew from the previous CAP, finding out if anything is broke on the jet we need to fix, and I overhear the aircrew talking among themselves. Seems the Iraqi F-1 was really one of our F-18s returning by himself without functioning IFF. Seems the poor guys ECM threat warning lit up, as he found himself suddenly tracked by multiple fire control radars, and he was screaming “Don’t shoot! Don’t shoot!” over his radio! Likely had to thoroughly launder his flight suit after that. I did hear stories later of a few people freaking out during GQ, glad I didn’t.Sometime after this, we figured out Iraq really didn’t have the capability to strike us back, and our air war was seeming like a real cake walk, barring any serious flight deck fire. Then about 6 days into the air war, one of our A6s didn’t come back, two aircrew lost• Nobody really knew what happened, if they got hit by flak, or hit something or flew into the ground as they were flying low level at night at the time. Those were our only two casualties of Desert Storm.We quickly obliterated the Iraqi Navy (saw some awesome uncensored bomb camera footage), decimated Iraqi tanks, and set the record for all time monthly flight hours for an F-14 squadron (VF-2) in February. Our birds were in top condition, Tomcats don’t break if you fly the shit out of them, and really CAPs are probably pretty gentle flying compared to the way pilots probably normally abuse their jets.I later heard our pilots just irate bitching how they were 50 miles from two Iraqi jets, itching to get kills, when Saudi F-15s were vectored 200 miles to make the kills. Politics, everyone has to do their part! :-( Our sister squadron VF-1 later shot down an Iraqi helicopter, it was more than we got.Added later, I even found it! Isn’t the internet amazing! Attack on Ras Tanura - WikipediaWe also had one flight deck crewman get sucked into an A6 intake at full military power on the CAT, and survive! And we had one F-14 waiting to launch get spun around sliding on the hydraulic fluid covered steel deck missing half it’s non skid, by the jet blast of the Tomcat ahead of it at full power on the cat, until a wheel went over the side. Stories I’ve told elsewhere. :-DThe last day of the air war, the captain comes on the 1MC to say, “A cease fire was declared to start at 8:00 am local time. We intend to bomb the shit out them until then!” This kicked off pretty much another alpha strike, as every bird tried to get in on the last remaining action. I learned later our birds heavily contributed to the Iraqi “Highway of Death” bombing / massacre. Not sure how I feel about completely wasting a retreating enemy today. Highway of Death - WikipediaThanks for the upvotes. :-)
How can I get more people to fill out my survey?
Make it compellingQuickly and clearly make these points:Who you are and why you are doing thisHow long it takesWhats in it for me -- why should someone help you by completing the surveyExample: "Please spend 3 minutes helping me make it easier to learn Mathematics. Answer 8 short questions for my eternal gratitude and (optional) credit on my research findings. Thank you SO MUCH for helping."Make it convenientKeep it shortShow up at the right place and time -- when people have the time and inclination to help. For example, when students are planning their schedules. Reward participationOffer gift cards, eBooks, study tips, or some other incentive for helping.Test and refineTest out different offers and even different question wording and ordering to learn which has the best response rate, then send more invitations to the offer with the highest response rate.Reward referralsIf offering a reward, increase it for referrals. Include a custom invite link that tracks referrals.
How far out in space would one need to be for the entire universe to just fill the field of vision of the human eye, 120 degrees? Wouldn’t this be a rather simple calculation?
If you ask “How far away from a point would I need to be such that a sphere centered on that point having a unit radius occupies a field of vision that is defined as a circular field of vision that is 120 degrees across?”Yes, that is a rather simple calculation. You would need to be outside the sphere twice the unit radius away from the center point.For your question, as written, you have the following problems:1) “How far out in space” - far out from what, where you started from? from some other point?2) “The entire Universe” - is it finite? is it a sphere? If not, what shape is it? How far is it across?3) “to just fill” - this implies that you would be outside of it. How did that happen? What do you call the stuff that is in your peripheral vision beyond the 120 degrees?
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