The tail end geometry of code rockets matches the earth bound side from which they launch and otherwise support. On the interface’s rocket end is the central exhausting nozzle, or nozzles if arranged triangularly, all of which are cylindrically encased.
Proceeding outward to the rocket periphery, boosters, stabilizing fins, and perhaps some sort of tripod landing structure will be present.
The size of these components and how they are situated determine the framework of an intermediary construct that is part launch pad, part rocket. The structure of this component is of course derived from the triangle-up bode. In its simplest form that’s about all there is to it except its horizontally- aligned planes are replaced by circular rings.
The top most of these serve as collars, strappings, or mechanical fastening thar encircle the rocket’s lower half and secure it, and as such these components must be split for jettisoning. The central hexagon would generally be where the rocket’s central nozzle or bottom would set – kind of like a toilet seat. Finally, the constructs bottom half would allow for the escape of enormous volumes of hot gases. This construct together with the rocket situates in the inner realm crater of the launch pad.
The inner crater is shaped by waves or cones keyed to the bode’s tri-up angles. A peak of sorts shaped by the 71° angled horizontal wave scoots gases outward to horizontal shafts built into a vertical gap between the pad’s grid juncture and artifact realms, and structured according to the universal 24-point ring. Atop the mound and separating the outer and inner realms is a flat circular ridge.
The ridge supports cylindrical shell sections that function as service towers to the rocket. The cylinder might also extend below, as with a silo, and support scaffolding for construction of the rocket.
Another possibility is to fill a wide underground cylindrical shaft with water. The intermediary launching construct described above is made water tight with sheathing, and a wave form attuned to the water extends downward from the outer part of its bottom circle.
The inner part is parabolic (allowed by the cylindrical link it resides in) – for its attributes of vertical focusing and optimal trajectory in a constant gravitational field. The whole assemblage is ratcheted to the bottom and let go. As the upward speed of the assembly due to the buoyant force acting on it reaches a peak at the waterline, the engines are fired up to build on the momentum imparted to it. In such way the enormous fuel resources used to get the rocket off the ground are conserved.
Thus are the main features of a wholistic approach to dedicated anti-gravitational endeavors from earth. Matters thus far unaddressed include the cargo areas. Recall from Polytechnic Integration that spheres and cylinders constitute universal internal links to constructs that are guided by other bode orientations as well as to non-code artifacts with cylindrical links naturally pertaining to elongated constructs.
Cylinders in conjunction with the HXP geometry also define spaces for crew living areas.
Their operation center would most likely be located in the nose cone which is partially shaped by an actual truncated cone attuned to the triangle-up geometry. From such shaping, wrap-around instrumentation and work stations are interspersed by wedge windows, and the truncated cone is topped by a spherical or hyperboloidal dome.
The 55° wave (from which the cone extends) may easily be proportioned such that it holds one sphere in its curvature. The rocket in this sense returns full circle to where the code began with the purposed placement of one sphere cylindrically encase the cosmos.