Two crop pictures from Ipuacu, Brazil on October 13, 2012 or Windmill Hill, England on October 14, 2012 show “blueprints” for novel magnetic motors, possibly of the Wankel variety The rotary engine used in Mazda cars is of a gas-powered “Wankel” variety. For that kind of engine, an inner triangular rotor moves asymmetrically within an outer round stator: Would it be possible to make a similarly asymmetric motor powered by magnets? In the past, we have seen several examples of a “magnetic Wankel motor” in crops, especially from the years 2000 to 2002: Two little circles in the crop picture of July 1, 2002, one slightly larger than the other, typically signify the North or South poles of a magnetic field. At Windmill Hill in England on October 14, 2012, we saw an asymmetric rotor-stator drawn in crops, with a possible similarity to the magnetic Wankel motor: The two main differences of this design, from others shown previously, is that here the inner “offset” rotor is round rather than triangular. Also, the entire motor seems to represent a “dimer” of two linked rotor-stator assemblies. Two small electric coils near the centre (large white circles) may create magnetic fields, to which two small magnets in each rotor (small white circles on either side) may respond. Each two-magnet rotor may rotate within its own “offset” stator, on either side of the centre, while the entire motor may rotate about a central spoke which has been portrayed in a yin-yang fashion (small white circle and curved lines near the centre). It would be hard to provide more technical detail, simply by looking at aerial photographs. At Ipuacu in Brazil on October 13, 2012, another “magnetic motor” appeared close to electrical power lines (see brazil2012a). There we can see an electric coil on one side, which transfers current to a magnetic rotor-stator on the other side: This seems similar to the “coil-rotor-stator” arrangement drawn in England on October 14 (previous slide above).Thanks to a careful field inspection of the Ipuaca crop picture by researchers in Brazil, we know that each of those 30 small magnets, which make up its large outer stator, show alternating patterns of swirl as either clockwise or anticlockwise. Such swirls are presumably meant to indicate alternating N-S-N-S-N-S magnetic polarities, whether horizontal or vertical in direction. In summary, each new crop picture (from Brazil or England) shows a certain kind of magnetic motor. A small coil seems to provide electric current, or possibly an induced magnetic field, in each example. When that current and/or induced field interacts with an inner rotor containing two magnets (in England), or an outer stator containing 30 magnets (in Brazil), each rotor may begin to spin. I do not see how we can say any more at present, until a few open-minded inventors construct small prototypes of both devices, and test them at various magnetic polarities. The primary purpose of “crop circles” may be to show us new magnetic technologies, which will end the undesirable dependence of our society on oil or gas (by internal combustion engines). There may even be certain clues in the crop circles which will teach us how to fly in the fashion of UFOs (see fringe2012a). How much longer we will have to wait, before we begin to use such important information? Our best climate scientists now believe that Earth’s North Pole will melt completely by the summer months of 2015 or 2016 (see fringe2012c). Red Collie (Dr. Horace R. Drew)