By Mark D. Bowles, NASA
The e-book covers the airplane power potency (ACEE), such as six aeronautical tasks born out of the power trouble of the Nineteen Seventies and divided among the Lewis and Langley learn facilities in Ohio and Virginia.
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Relates the method in which electronic fly-by-wire used to be built at NASA's Dryden Flight examine middle in California from 1971 to 1985. Discusses fly-by-wire's contributions to the distance travel and the method in which the expertise used to be reworked to different firms and undefined.
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What's a chook strike? Any touch among a relocating motor vehicle (usually an plane) and
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including terrestrial mammals. the results of such touch for a chook is, after all, usually
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The e-book covers the airplane strength potency (ACEE), which includes six aeronautical tasks born out of the power drawback of the Nineteen Seventies and divided among the Lewis and Langley study facilities in Ohio and Virginia.
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Extra info for The "Apollo" of aeronautics : NASA’s Aircraft Energy Efficiency Program, 1973-1987
The percentage fuel savings for each project could not be added together because they did not all apply to the same type of aircraft. 33. Hans Mark to Alan Lovelace, June 4, 1975, Box 181, Division 8000, NASA Glenn archives. 15 THE “APOLLO” OF AERONAUTICS However, when combined, they did reach the stated goal of 50 percent in total fuel reduction. Raymond Bisplinghoff, the head of the advisory board for the Kramer Committee, officially presented these conclusions and an outline of the technology plan to Alan M.
The final area the Kramer Committee identified involved using advanced materials to reduce the weight of aircraft. The Composite Pri mary Aircraft Structures program investigated composites containing boron or graphite filaments in polyimide, epoxy, or aluminum matrices that could potentially reduce aircraft weight by 25 percent. This was a $180-million, 8-year program with 10- to 15-percent fuel savings potential, with the new composite designs in service by 1985. There were some concerns about the selection of these ACEE projects.
In 1970, aircraft noise was the central problem. By 1974, it was fuel conservation. Mark wanted to ensure that NASA did not overreact to something that might turn out to be a short-term problem. Furthermore, he suggested that fuel efficiency could be improved by working with the airlines to develop more fuel-efficient flight trajectories. Lovelace appreciated Mark’s concerns, but the ACEE plan went forward without any changes. In total, six recommendations made by the Kramer Committee cost a projected $670 million, with a 10-year timeframe for implementation.
The "Apollo" of aeronautics : NASA’s Aircraft Energy Efficiency Program, 1973-1987 by Mark D. Bowles, NASA