Delta-V | km/s | ln(Start-Mass/Dry-Mass) × Exhaust-Velocity |
Burn Time | seconds | Delta-V / Acceleration |
Kinetic Energy | Joules | Fuel-Mass × Exhaust-Velocity^{2} |
Reaction Energy | Joules | Fuel-Mass × Energy-Density × Efficiency |
Range | km | Acceleration × (Crisis-Time / 2)^{2} |
Note that the NASA space shuttle weighed about 75 tonnes dry with up to 30 tonnes of cargo (source) and used H2-O2 engines with an exhaust velocity between 2.5 km/s for the booster rockets and 4.4 km/s for the main engine (source). Plug in these numbers and tinker with the efficiency to find how how much of the fuel burn is converted to kinetic energy.
Deuterium and D-He3 are theoretical fuels that would require the invention of practical fusion pulse engines. It's not clear how efficient or what exhaust velocity such engines would have.