Взлёт космического корабля! =) Полетели!
Lock n’ Load with R. Lee Ermey is a television program on History that discussed the development of military weaponry throughout the centuries. It was hosted by R. Lee Ermey. In a typical episode, Ermey focused on one specific type of weapon or weapon system, presenting key advancements in its technology and demonstrating their use with the help of experts. In a holdover from his duties hosting Mail Call on the History Channel, he frequently added humor in the form of light-hearted drill instructor haranguing aimed at the viewer. He also displayed an eagerness to try out the episode’s relevant weapons against a wide range of targets, particularly watermelons (’’they taste better after being shot with a machine gun’’), as well as glass bottles.
The 13-episode series has been rerun semi-regularly since, with reruns currently airing on History 2. The pilot episode was produced by Simon J. Heath and edited by Simon Day (the lead singer of Australian punk band ’RatCat’).
A rocket is a missile, spacecraft, aircraft or other vehicle that obtains thrust from a rocket engine. Rocket engine exhaust is formed entirely from propellants carried within the rocket before use. Rocket engines work by action and reaction. Rocket engines push rockets forward simply by throwing their exhaust backwards extremely fast.
While comparatively inefficient for low speed use, rockets are relatively lightweight and powerful, capable of generating large accelerations and of attaining extremely high speeds with reasonable efficiency. Rockets are not reliant on the atmosphere and work very well in space.
Rockets for military and recreational uses date back to at least 13th century China. Significant scientific, interplanetary and industrial use did not occur until the 20th century, when rocketry was the enabling technology of the Space Age, including setting foot on the moon. Rockets are now used for fireworks, weaponry, ejection seats, launch vehicles for artificial satellites, human spaceflight, and space exploration.
Chemical rockets are the most common type of rocket and they typically create their exhaust by the combustion of rocket propellant. Chemical rockets store a large amount of energy in an easily released form, and can be very dangerous. However, careful design, testing, construction and use minimizes risks.
OK OK I get it, my voice is monotonous and disturbing. I thought it was smooth but the lack of enunciation has some of you recoilling and complaining. My future videos are using music instead of narration.
In this video there are three possible signs of ancient spaceships on Mars and tracks as if they were plowing the ground!
13° 20’ 18.32» N 115° 35’ 20.34» W
19° 24’ 31.5» N 147° 54’ 39.54» E
81° 20’ 52.34» N 91° 29’ 27.63» E
You might have to look carefully but that first spaceship footprint IS a depression and not an object. The shadow is INSIDE the depression and the sun is to the left.
I disabled comments because I got tired of closed minds insulting me.
Nevermind the text at the bottom «ESA/DLR/FU Berlin (G. Neukum)» which is always there when you look at Mars.
These videos were made using Google Earth Pro.
more at http://scitech.quickfound.net/astro/orion_cev_news_and_links.html
3rd quarterly report from NASA’s Exploration Systems Division on the Orion spacecraft and the Space Launch System. Released on August 22, 2013.
Public domain film from NASA.
Orion Multi-Purpose Crew Vehicle (MPCV) is a planned beyond-low-Earth-orbit manned spacecraft that is being built by Lockheed Martin for NASA and Astrium for European Space Agency for crewed missions to the Moon, asteroids and Mars. It is planned to be launched by the Space Launch System. Each Orion spacecraft is projected to carry a crew of up to four or more astronauts. It is also planned as a backup for ISS cargo and crew delivery.
The MPCV was announced by NASA on 24 May 2011, aided by designs and tests already completed for a spacecraft of the cancelled Constellation program, development for which began in 2005 as the Crew Exploration Vehicle. It was formerly going to be launched by the tested-but-cancelled Ares I launch vehicle.
The MPCV’s debut unmanned multi-hour test flight, known as Exploration Flight Test 1 (EFT-1), is scheduled for a launch aboard a Delta IV Heavy rocket in 2014. The first manned mission is expected to take place after 2020. In January 2013, ESA and NASA announced that the Orion Service Module will be built by European space company Astrium for European Space Agency...
The Orion Crew and Service Module (CSM) stack consists of two main parts: a conical Crew Module (CM), and a cylindrical Service Module (SM) holding the spacecraft’s propulsion system and expendable supplies. Both are based substantially on the Apollo Command and Service Modules (Apollo CSM) flown between 1967 and 1975, but include advances derived from the space shuttle program. «Going with known technology and known solutions lowers the risk, » according to Neil Woodward, director of the integration office in the Exploration Systems Mission Directorate.
The MPCV resembles its Apollo-era predecessors, but its technology and capability are more advanced. It is designed to support long-duration deep space missions of up to six months. The spacecraft’s life support, propulsion, thermal protection and avionics systems are designed to be upgradeable as new technologies become available.
The MPCV spacecraft includes both crew and service modules, and a spacecraft adaptor.
The MPCV’s crew module is larger than Apollo’s and can support more crew members for short or long-duration spaceflight missions. The service module fuels and propels the spacecraft as well as storing oxygen and water for astronauts. The service module’s structure is also being designed to provide locations to mount scientific experiments and cargo...
The Space Launch System, or SLS, is a United States Space Shuttle-derived heavy launch vehicle being designed by NASA. It follows the cancellation of the Constellation Program, and is to replace the retired Space Shuttle. The NASA Authorization Act of 2010 envisions the transformation of the Ares I and Ares V vehicle designs into a single launch vehicle usable for both crew and cargo.
The SLS launch vehicle is to be upgraded over time with more powerful versions. Its initial Block I version, without an upper stage, is to lift a payload of 70 metric tons to orbit. The final Block II version with an integrated upper Earth Departure Stage is to, depending on the configuration, have a payload lift capability of 130 metric tons to low earth orbit, 12 metric tons above that of Saturn V, which would make the SLS the most capable heavy lift vehicle ever built.
SLS is to be capable of lifting astronauts and hardware to near-Earth destinations such as asteroids, the Moon, Mars, and most of the Earth’s Lagrangian points. SLS may also support trips to the International Space Station, if necessary. The SLS Program is integrated with NASA’s Orion Program, providing a four person multipurpose crew vehicle. SLS will use the ground operations and launch facilities at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center, Florida...
The core stage of the SLS is common to all vehicle configurations, essentially consisting of a modified Space Shuttle External Tank with the aft section adapted to accept the rocket’s Main Propulsion System (MPS) and the top converted to host an interstage structure. It will be fabricated at the Michoud Assembly Facility. The stage will utilize varying numbers and versions of the RS-25 engine depending on the configuration to be used:
Block 0: ET core stage (not stretched) with three RS-25D engines. Initial planning baseline, from Shuttle components.
Block I: Stretched core stage with four RS-25D engines.
Block 1A, IB: Stretched core stage with four RS-25D/E engines.
Block II: Stretched core stage with four RS-25E engines and two advanced rocket boosters...
32 minutes of NASA and other Space programs failures, from 1940s to 2010s, satellites or ICBM.
V2, Vanguard TV3, Explorer S-1, Redstone 1, Titan I, Titan II, Titan IV, Atlas, Atlas-Centaur, N1, Delta, Delta III, Foton, Soyuz, Long March, Zenith, Space Shuttle Challenger, and more
Edited by Fabio Baccaglioni http://www.fabio.com.ar
Music by Xcyril http://www.jamendo.com/es/list/a960/musiques-pour-films
All videos from public domain, use and share ; )
For more details see: http://www.aircommandrockets.com/day90.htm
Acceleron V is a 2-stage cluster water rocket. On this particular day we flew it to 787 and 810 feet on two flights.
For parachute deployment and staging we use these timers: http://www.aircommandrockets.com/servo_timer_V2_0.htm
Today we’re doing some kitchen chemistry using common household items. This is the type of cooking that gets me excited, because I’m experimenting with recipes for solid-state rocket fuel.
Music by Jason Shaw (HeadingWest)
Project inspired by: http://www.jamesyawn.net/skillet/large/index.html
Thanks to NightHawkinLight for tips and troubleshooting on getting my first rocket to launch successfully! http://www.youtube.com/user/nighthawkinlight
WARNING: This project should not be attempted without adult supervision and adequate training. Misuse, or careless use, of tools or projects may result in serious injury, death, and/or permanent damage to equipment and property. Ignition of an incendiary or explosive material may not be legal in your area. Use of this video content is at your own risk.
This recipe calls for a 60/40 mix of KNO3 and white table sugar by weight, and I’m going to make a 100 gram batch, so I’m adding 60 grams of stump remover first, followed by 40 grams of granulated white sugar.
I’ll need some sort of container to hold this in, and I’m thinking these Mega Block Legos might work. At this point, the mixture is just runny enough that it can be coaxed into the container. It takes about 60 grams to fill this red block, and when I’ve cooked up a little more, I’ll add that to the blue one. It’s darker in color because it cooked longer, and generally speaking, I think the less it is cooked, the better.
Another batch was made using a mix of 58% Stump Remover, 29% Sugar, and this time I used 13% Corn syrup, and 30mL water. The water was cooked out the same way as the last, and then about 1 gram of homemade rust powder was added, and stirred in throughly. When it was ready, it looked like a creamy chocolate frosting, and I packed that into the green LEGO. I may have accidentally trapped an air bubble inside.
Overall I think I’m happiest with these mixtures using the rust. With a different homemade casing that actually has a nozzle, I was able to get a successful rocket launch that I think went a couple thousand feet high.
Have you ever wondered why we haven’t returned to the moon again? The truth is that NASA is hiding a very dark secret from us.
Is there an «Alien Base» on the Moon? More and more people are coming forward with stories that might prove this is true. Rumors say that there is an Alien Moon Base on the far side of the moon, the side we never see from Earth.
Did you ever wonder why the Moon landings stopped and why we have not tried to build a Moon Base? It does seem like a better and easier idea than a floating space station with no access to any raw materials or supplies? According to the NASA Astronaut Neil Armstrong the aliens have a base on the Moon and told us in no uncertain terms to get off and stay off the Moon!
Sound far fetched? Milton Cooper, a Naval Intelligence Officer tells us that not only does the Alien Moon Base exist but the U.S. Naval Intelligence Community refers to the Alien Moon Base as «Luna, » that there is a huge mining operation going on there, and that is where the aliens keep their huge mother ships while the trips to Earth are made in smaller «flying saucers».
LUNA: The Alien base on the far side of the Moon. It was seen and filmed by the Apollo astronauts. A base, a mining operation using very large machines, and the very large alien craft described in sighting reports as mother ships exist there. -Milton Cooper
I do not try to make any kind of profit from this video, this is just for educational purpose!
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