yea I did forget to reduce the lenght of the pistons stroke by 100 , and I havent calculated the reduction in energy input
either so I might do that later but thats really not necessary.
so rather than putting up another example to use I think it
might be best to use your idea.
You're welcome to repeat your calculation for any other set of numbers if you think it'll improve the result. You can even use an imaginary planet with a different atmosphere, different gravity, etc.
as thermodynamics should apply anywhere correct?
and since the 978.72 mile high example would work
if it were sitting in a hole here on earth.
we can still use the earth.
and the same atmosphere.
and the same gravity.
remember this is only an example just to prove my point
that the current use of thermodyamics is BULL$#!T.
not that its meant to actually build anything.
so if the 1 lpm 252 kW example was sitting in a hole here on earth.
and the hole was perfectly insulated from the heat of the magma.
and it had a roof over it to keep rain out.
and the great purple rinocerous was no where in the vicinity.
it would work if built in a hole on earth , correct?
your only reasons given previously to its inability to function was the fact that there is no buoyancy that high up.
does buoyancy work that far down?
if we venture out beyond the earth would we need to adhere to
the current usage of thermodynamics as it is supposed to apply anyplace , or should we throw it in the trash can where it belongs.