The theory enables, in addition to the designing of a dynamic lever or energy-conserving devices, the application of these to the guidance of moving bodies in space, such as aircraft or submarines, as well as on surfaces, such as ships or land vehicles. In this case, the guidance devices would be very simple to design and user friendly.
The spatial behaviour inferred enables us to conceive of an intrinsically rotating moving body in space, the activating and guidance of which could be achieved with very little power, using the resulting dynamic interactions, determining certain straight or curved paths by simply applying the couples. These orientating couples do not have to be external, but could act pursuant to the principle of action and reaction, from the rotating solid body itself.
As a corollary to the foregoing, the study of these interactions will enable us to determine the path of any solid in space with intrinsic angular momentum and to study it with great cinematic accuracy. In our opinion, its application would reduce satellite losses caused by path changes and other reasons.
It would also be of particular interest in ballistics and rocket science, given that it would enable the dynamic analysis of the behaviour of self-rotating missiles and rockets.