[Home]Travis Field

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Changed: 1c1
A Travis Field exists at any station that has been moved to or from within the previous three moves, or five moves in the case of Circle Line stations. The strength of the Travis Field is measured in Onds and is calculated by multiplying the arriving or departing player's line velocity by the square-root of their Beck's Coefficient all divided by the relative move number (1, 2 or 3 (and 4 or 5 for Circle Line stations)).
A Travis field exists at any station that has been moved to or from within the previous three moves, or five moves in the case of Circle Line stations. The strength of the Travis field is measured in Onds and is calculated by multiplying the arriving or departing player's line velocity by the square-root of their Beck's Coefficient all divided by the relative move number (1, 2 or 3 (and 4 or 5 for Circle Line stations)).

Changed: 3c3,7
Travis fields are also created by cascades and the value is dispersed among all qualifying stations, from the cascade inception station in each direction along the network with a 0.1 Ond reduction for each interchange.
Travis fields are also created by cascades and the value is dispersed among all qualifying stations, from the cascade inception station in each direction along the network with a 0.1 Ond reduction for each interchange.

The Travis field was named in honour of [Professor Ian Travis]?, who spent nearly 27 years of his career working on Applied Cresentian Geometry.


Categories: A to Z

A Travis field exists at any station that has been moved to or from within the previous three moves, or five moves in the case of Circle Line stations. The strength of the Travis field is measured in Onds and is calculated by multiplying the arriving or departing player's line velocity by the square-root of their Beck's Coefficient all divided by the relative move number (1, 2 or 3 (and 4 or 5 for Circle Line stations)).

Travis fields are also created by cascades and the value is dispersed among all qualifying stations, from the cascade inception station in each direction along the network with a 0.1 Ond reduction for each interchange.

The Travis field was named in honour of [Professor Ian Travis]?, who spent nearly 27 years of his career working on Applied Cresentian Geometry.


Categories: A to Z

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Last edited March 23, 2009 10:42 pm by Simons Mith (diff)
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