Project "REVOLUTION IN THE AIR"EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
© Copyright Dr Milson Macleod 2005
LEGALA Canadian corporation, will construct shuttles (space-craft) under the direction of ET engineering experts from the spaceship Capricorn and pass the finished product initially to a nominated airline, who will start the first international shuttle travel service as well as disaster relief services, and build the first space-ports. Technical assistance will also be provided by the Canadian federally incorporated non-profit corporation, 21st CENTURY SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY FOUNDATION (founded in 1989).
FINANCEFinancing will be sought privately to acquire land and construct the first space-port and manufacturing facility - aircraft hangars; warehousing; airport terminal buildings, including a Control Tower, and twelve landing pads for shuttles as well as ancillary facilities. At destination points, land where a terminal building and two landing pads can be constructed will be required.
Startup costs are estimated at $150 million (first 3 months of operation).
COMPETITIONAs the first operation of its kind, there is NO competition. Other such plans are just at the idea stage or are technically archaic and inefficient, despite past use by the U.S. military. The project will attract interest quickly as its full impact is realized. Construction of further space-ports will continue apace until demand is satisfied.
LOCATIONThe initial, tentative location (Surrey BC) was chosen because of its height above sea-level, as the rest of Vancouver could be subject to coastal disturbances. Vancouver International Airport (YVR) is on the coastline at sea-level. A manufacturing facility should preferably be adjacent to a space-port, so that both operations can be combined on the same property. Landing pads will also be created at each destination, although these may be temporary and relocated as the service expands and requirements change.
VIABILITY or PROFITABILITYThe project is backed by ET engineers. Without effective competition the market is currently infinite. In the future competition will not exist in business. This revolutionary transportation technology will be highly sought after and worldwide expansion will be encouraged to meet local demand. It is most probable that 'investors' will want to participate in funding these operations, as shares as such are invalidated throughout existing industries and investment monies are released. With help and dedication from those sources who have previously provided technology to NASA, the project cannot fail.
With current costs of $45-$156 million per Boeing Series 700 jet aircraft, our estimated selling price of less than $10 million for a shuttle carrying the same load over the same timeframe would be a runaway success.
SHORT and LONG-TERM GOALSA prototype facility is planned initially for the Greater Vancouver area, expanding as soon as feasible to other locations in Canada and abroad. The needs of the worldwide aviation industry both now and in the future will be filled as quickly as materials and staff can be made available throughout the world.
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