Hypersonic Warfare is here: Space Fighter unveiled following Ayyy assault on Michigan

By John Miller

Thursday the 18th of January 2017

 

Is there something our Earth rulers aren’t telling us? Only days after Michigan was attacked by a meteor strike that exploded with such force that the US Geological Survey confirmed a magnitude 2.0 earthquake, an incident that occurred only 40 miles north of Detroit, we hear that Lockheed Skunkworks have rolled out the next generation Hypersonic fighters, capable of taking warfare to infinity and beyond.

Coincidence? Judge for yourself. The new breed of unmanned Fighters are here, and we’re on the cusp of war in Space, but against whom? Just who was meant to see our new hypersonic jets, left out in the carpark of Lockheed? The Chinese Communists? The Norks? The Ayyys? Joe Public? Or are the elites just calming those in the Know?

Days after the meteor strike on Michigan “””predicted””” by an anon, our temporal rulers have replied with a show of force of their own. The normies are blissfully unaware of what is going on, but autists are sperging out right now. What does it all mean?

The attack on Michigan was just a softball, a slow-moving meteor traveling at a speed of about 28,000 miles per hour.

To put this into some kind of perspective, the Lockheed SR-72 travels at hypersonic speed – Mach 5. This can get you to any part of the globe within a couple of hours, but Mach 5 is still only 3837 mph. We have some ways to go yet before we reach interplanetary combat capacity – but for protecting near space Hypersonic is crucial.

So we have revealed that we are not totally defenceless, but also far from threatening. Why might this matter?

Well our solar system was visited by an interplanetary object of some kind that moved in a quite disturbing manner late last year – the Oumuamua vessel event.

Whether this was a manned craft or not, it took an interesting tour of our solar system that gave it a good view of our planet, and then accelerated off again on a completely different trajectory than the one that it entered on.

The Earth hypersonic aircraft we have revealed are the size of an F-22, and at a cost of less than $1 BILLION we could build well over 200 of them with Bitcoin alone. Hypersonic technology is now a practical reality, and perhaps a necessity.

The original Hypersonic Air-breathing Weapon Concept project aircraft used boosters to reach the altitude where ramjets kick in, but the next generation SR-72s have a turbine-based combined cycle – where conventional jet tech meets ramjet.

This allows the SR-72 to transition from take-off to hypersonic without needing a booster engine or helper aircraft at all. A true Hypersonic war machine – and just in time for High Atmosphere operations.

The demonstrator aircraft is here now, and the first Hypersonic Fighters – named the HAWC – will be flying missions by the 2020s.

And the implications are not only military, the Jet Liners of the near future will fly you anywhere on earth in under two hours, and that’s only operating at Mach 5. At High-Hypersonic, Mach 10, we can start thinking in terms of regular travel to the moon, with some combination of rocket tech for an oxygen free environment.

At max High-Hypersonic, Mach 25, the trip to the moon takes just over 12 hours. Right now it takes us over 20 hours to fly from Sydney to New York. We’ve already fired a satellite past the moon in less than 9 hours, so technologically we’re well beyond Hypersonic flight already.

Australian scientists have been leading the planet in the development of these technologies that we will need to join the pantheon of races which reach the stars – and take the Word of God to Alien heathens. University of Queensland already helps build Mach 10 scramjets for a commercial client.

Professor Michael Smart from the University of Queensland’s School of Mechanical and Mining Engineering helped redefine space travel using reusable high-speed planes with air-breathing engines.

When NASA first got to the moon it did so with massive rockets that were thrown away after each launch. When Elon Musk and SpaceX got into the space game they at first worked within the old paradigm, but the paradigm shift came with the University of Queensland delivering world leading scramjet technology. Its SPARTAN launch system for small satellites is 90 per cent reusable.

A scramjet is an air-breathing engine, like a jet, that works at hypersonic speed – Mach 5, or five times faster than the speed of sound. It uses oxygen from the air to combust with fuel and generate thrust. It’s much more efficient than a rocket, which must carry all its oxygen on-board.

UQ developed a scramjet engine that kicked in at Mach 5 and capped out at Mach 10.

Its SPARTAN three-stage system takes off vertically under the power of two first-stage boosters using standard rocket engines, which speed the scramjet-powered second-stage aircraft to Mach 5 take-over speed.

Once the boosters have finished their job, the boosters transform into light aircraft, undergoing a controlled re-entry, and slowing down to around 150 kilometres per hour. They next deploy a wing and propeller motor and fly back to the launch site, to be re-fuelled and flown again.

Good for launching satellites sure, but just as good for getting a nuclear missile up quickly to counter any future meteor strikes launched by the Bugs – we won’t let them wipe out BA this time.

The main SPARTAN hypersonic aircraft accelerates to Mach 10 under scramjet power. At this speed and travelling at high altitude the skin of the SPARTAN becomes red hot – up to 2000 degrees Celsius. High-temperature composites used for the outer shell keep the payload safe.

To get a payload to space there is a four-minute acceleration from Mach 5 to Mach 10, and a small third-stage rocket carrying a 100-kg satellite payload is nested on the Scramjet’s back. At Mach 10 the third-stage rocket blasts away from the Scramjet, and the Scramjet flies home. The third stage rocket goes up with the space junk.

A Mach 10 Jetliner will get us anywhere on Earth in an hour, but what about the trip beyond our atmosphere? With all the Space junk orbiting our planet will Near Earth Space flight be safe? We’ve been throwing garbage up there for decades now.

At this time the international high-tech space sector is more focused on putting garbage in space than moving people about. Last year UQ partnered with Boeing though, which has a Starliner program.

Scramjets are not new, but Scramjet technology had one significant limitation: they only worked at hypersonic speeds.

Now we learn that Lockheed Skunkworks has figured out how to make a functional Scramjet aircraft that operates sub-hypersonic, and you can bet your ass that if UQ is flying Mach 10 commercially then the military with its unlimited budgets is already looking at Mach 25 or better.

Time to get a Mach 25 engine onto some warbirds and start preparing our Moonbase boys. Who knows when the next Oumuamua craft will arrive?

Full disclosure: John Miller’s IRL name is Frank Faulkner. I’m an Aussie and when I’m not obsessing about Conservative politics or defending Trump I also enjoy various sports and Christian activities

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