Discopter (circular wing) technology identifies new propulsion for ships, aircraft, pumps, water turbines (turbine) n Discopter refers to a machine that creates a flow in gases or fluids (fluids), is a star of a center outwards. To create such a flow can be used for example radial impellers. Due to the rotation of the wheel, a vacuum is created in the Center, which draws the liquid or gas. A higher pressure to the outside wheel of the impeller, resulting in total this flow to the flow kind of wing, now flows to the circular wing the to the a ring is bent together. Due to the Special geometry of the circular wing, a buoyancy force (pressure) is created in the flow and the Diskopter is powered. 1.1 Discopter – product description of the Diskopter is a flying machine, that similar to a helicopter vertical take off and land can (VTOL vertical take-off and landing). In the current stage of development, he is unmanned (UAV unmanned aerial vehicle) and remote-controlled and can be compared with the construction of a helicopter, or exploit its control software available on the market.
In a helicopter, the force to the upgrade and the feed is generated by the spinning rotor blades. The principle is similar to an airplane wing. Propeller used also in the form of the propeller to drive ships, U messengers, diving robots, etc. Propeller drives have serious drawbacks that could not be solved by the previous global research and development work: risk of injury and risk of damage to human, animal, environment and the management system itself, through the rotating propeller blades and the flow pressure (example: helicopter landing) and a restricted range undesirable performance loss due to the emergence of air vortices on the wingtips and propeller-driven systems are a reduced efficiency difficult to control and require Therefore, complex and expensive sensors and control systems the optimum shape of the propeller is very difficult to calculate and must be determined in elaborate measurements of channel propeller in the water produce short-lived steam bubbles, which release energy at their disintegration, which destroy the propellers (cavitation).