Wow, very interesting responses guys, thank to everyone!
I agree that computer simulations can pretty much blast the idea of Ice Blasting, but I feel in a small way it could be useful maybe for people who cannot afford all the simulation software, but then they would need some sort of 3-D scanning software to properly accept data from a melting aircraft.
: The idea of using a sustained portion of the plane, i.e. metal wings or fuselage with the remaining to be of ice is a wonderful idea. Except that the metal might melt the ice and give inaccuate data, you what happens to cold turkey or steak when placed in a room temperature metal pan, right? Perhaps plastic or fiberglass or even styrofoam.
: If ice on a wing is so dangerous as it alters sufficient airflow, then could a melting ice model reveal an alternate path for the flow that could be more acceptable? You've seen the dimples on a golf ball, for decreasing the drag and increasing the range? If aircraft wings had that it might give ice a place to build up without altering the overal lift performace -- I do worry about turbulence in this case. Also I think it was you that e-mailed me a few weeks ago, sorry I didn't respond yet, I will with a few days, I've been busy.
: I don't know about "a perfectly shaped aircraft couldn't fly", I think the end result of the test, as the limit of time approaches some value, then a standard lift wing would be carved into a symetrical non-lifter, but until then it might provide some lift. After some trials, it may be possible to use a perfect fuselage with an almost perfect wing, which wouldn't exist naturally, but its performance could be great.
Keep the "conversation" going you guys.
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