This is an attempt to solve the two axes of acceleration problem, but it does add mass due to redundancy. The translation tube should be designed to afford access in micro-gravity and with hand rungs and/or a lift platform. The center red rooms are for thrust acceleration. The centrifugal green rooms are accessed under micro-gravity conditions by use of a ladder to a scaffold and to the floor by staircase.

On the issue of g forces experienced in flight, in a

*steady, coordinated*turn the g-force is equal to 1 over the cosine of the bank angle. The greater the bank angle, the greater the gs. Also, the greater the speed, the larger the turn radius ( velocity squared over 11.26 times the tangent of the bank angle in knots and degrees), which makes Mach speed dogfighting ridiculous and limits it to subsonic speeds. But the g-forces felt are under the influence of the earth's gravity. The g-forces are a "weight" so gravitational attraction is a component. This will differ in space under micro-gravity conditions. Consider the orbital speeds of the Space Shuttle, around 17500 mph, and the maneuvers it executes on orbit. If it could perform the same maneuvers in the atmosphere under gravitational influence, it would pin crew to the walls and most likely kill them. The new inspection procedure prior to docking with the ISS has the Shuttle perform a turn that has a very small radius in relation to its speed and the turn radius formula above doesn't apply. The pitch roll doesn't add enough acceleration to worry about and the crew perform the maneuver floating in the cabin and not strapped down in the seats.

The accelerations forces that space borne fighters would experience are different that those felt in gravity. A space fighter wouldn't have to constantly accelerate and can cruise at a constant speed and can change attitudes without a change in flight direction with very little acceleration forces. A vector change would result in acceleration forces, but it is doubtful to me that any acceleration that is necessary for combat maneuvers would have to be over nine g's. And I'm not convinced that for a small mass fighter the acceleration would have to be up to one g.