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Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

3 edition of Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants found in the catalog.

Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants

Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants

  • 321 Want to read
  • 34 Currently reading

Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Washington, D.C.], [Springfield, Va .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Aluminum.,
  • Gelled rocket propellants.,
  • Liquid propellant rocket engines.,
  • Liquid rocket propellants.,
  • Metal particles.,
  • Metal propellants.,
  • Propellant additives.,
  • Propulsion system performance.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementBryan Palaszewski and Richard Powell.
    SeriesNASA technical memorandum -- 104456
    ContributionsPowell, Richard W., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination1 v.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17113172M

    Metallized Gelled Propellants Combustion Experiments in a Pulse Detonation Engine; Launch Vehicle Performance for Bipropellant Propulsion Using Atomic Propellants With Oxygen; Launch Vehicle Performance With Solid Particle Feed Systems for Atomic Propellants. LAUNCH VEHICLE PERFORMANCE ENHANCEMENT USING AERODYNAMIC ASSIST Brian Robert McDavid Master of Science, August 9 (B.A.E., Auburn University, ) 66 Typed Pages Directed by Roy J. Hartfield, Jr. A complete preliminary design model of a three-stage solid-fuel launch vehicle.

    Palaszewski, B., "Advanced Launch Vehicle Upper Stages Using Metallized Propellants," NASA- Lewis Research Center, NASA TP, presented at the JANNAF Propulsion Meeting, Anaheim, CA, October 3. Isakowitz, "Space Launch Systems" THE book on current launch vehicles. 3 editions; go for the most recent. A MUST HAVE. London, "LEO on The Cheap" Published in , Air University Press. pages, an interesting book covering several concepts for lowering space launch cost. Not great detail, and with some flaws, but useful.

    Get this from a library! Advanced launch vehicle upper stages using liquid propulsion and metalized propellants. [Bryan Alan Richard Palaszewski; United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.]. Launch Vehicle Overview RS1 is a two-stage, ground-launched vehicle. Both stages use liquid oxygen (LOX) and rocket propellant (RP-1) as propellants. The primary structure is entirely metallic, employing high-strength, reliable aluminum alloys. RS1 utilizes a common dome tank architecture to minimize structural Size: 9MB.


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Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants Download PDF EPUB FB2

Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants. BRYAN PALASZEWSKI and. Cryogenic gellant and fuel formulation for metallized gelled propellants - Hydrocarbons and hydrogen with aluminum 30th Joint Propulsion Conference and Exhibit August Vol Number 6 November Cited by: Get this from a library.

Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants. [Bryan Alan Richard Palaszewski; Richard W Powell; United States. An evaluation of metallized propellants based on vehicle performance.

ROBERT ZURAWSKI and Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants. Bryan Palaszewski and. Metallized propellant propulsion systems are considered as replacements for the solid rocket boosters and liquid sustainer stages on the current launch vehicles: both the Space Transportation System (STS) and the Titan 4.

Liquid rocket boosters for the STS were analyzed as replacements for current solid rocket : Richard Powell and Bryan Palaszewski. Metallized propellant propulsion systems are considered as replacements for the solid rocket boosters and liquid sustainer stages on the current launch vehicles: both the Space Transportation Author: Bryan Palaszewski.

Using the launch vehicle constraints, the stage designs, the TABLE IMETALLIZED PROPELLANT missionrequirements,and therocketequation,wecan calculate ENGINE PERFORMANCE the payload or the injected mass.

In the following sections, these constraints on the upper-stagedesigns are discussed. [Expansionratio,;chamberpressure,psia.]. systems for future launch vehicles and upper stages. The two major research areas are the Metallized Propellants Program and the Advanced Concepts Program. Both of these programs have theoretical and experimental studies underway to determine the system-level performance effects of these propellants on future NASA vehicles.

METALLIZED PROPELLANTS. The Metallized Propellants Program is determining the performance and the system benefits of propellant combinations such as oxygen/kerosene/aluminum and oxygen/hydrogen/: Bryan Palaszewski.

American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Sunrise Valley Drive, Suite Reston, VA ADVANCED LAUNCH VEHICLE UPPER STAGES USING LIQUID PROPULSION AND METALLIZED PROPELLANTS B.A. Palaszewski* National Aeronautics and Space Administration Lewis Research Center Cleveland, Ohio ABSTRACT Metallized propellants are liquid propellants with a metal additive suspended in a gelled fuel or oxidizer.

Engines (SSME)that used metallized H_AI fuel. TheTitan launch vehicle wasmodified so that the liquid-fueled core used metallized A/AI. To establish the benefits of metallized propellant for launchvehicles, the missions and propulsion system designs must be considered together and analyzed.

The succeeding sections will discuss these. Palaszewski BA, Powell R () Launch vehicle performance using metallized propellants, AIAA, 27th joint propulsion conference, Sacramento Google Scholar 4.

Palaszewski BA () Metallized propellants for the human exploration of : Mohan Varma. Trade studies comparing metallized propellant stage performance with non-metallized upper stages and the Inertial Upper Stage (IUS) are presented.

These upper stages are both one- and two-stage vehicles that provide the added energy to send payloads to altitudes and onto trajectories that are unattainable with only the launch : Bryan A.

Palaszewski. Metallized propellants for the human exploration of Mars. Bryan Palaszewski ; Bryan Palaszewski. Launch vehicle performance for bipropellant propulsion using atomic propellants with oxygen.

Bryan Palaszewski; 22 August Propellant Technologies: Far-Reaching Benefits for Aeronautical and Space-Vehicle Propulsion Cited by: the launch vehicle.

The stage designs are controlled by the volume and the mass constraints of the Space Transportation System (STS) and Space Transportation System-Cargo (STS-C) launch vehicles. The influences of the density and specific impulse increases enabled by metallized propellants are examined for a variety of different stage and propellant.

The objective of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) Reusable Launch Vehicle (RLV) Program is to develop technology and demonstrations for providing reliable, low cost access to space.

Phase I of the RLV program consists of concept definition and technology development leading. Trade studies comparing metallized propellant stage performance with non-metallized upper stages and the Inertial Upper Stage are presented.

These upper stages are both one- and two-stage vehicles that provide the added energy to send payloads to altitudes and onto trajectories that are unattainable with only the launch : B. Palaszewski. This book offers brief descriptions and performance of launch vehicles along with the prospects of their future development, and the data of the existing and newly built launch sites.

Containing numerous pictures, the book provides a useful source of information for a variety of readers, especially students, genuinely interested in what is what Author: Semyon P.

Umansky. Two percent in residual propellants required a vehicle which is about 22% heavier to get the same performance as a vehicle which doesn't have any residual propellants (e.g.

utilizes % of its propellants). Using the above vehicle values as a baseline, we can graph the effects of residual propellant versus the vehicle glow. The use of metallized propellants leads to a percent LEO mass saving which represe kg less than O2/H2 propulsion.

Attention is given to the possibility of using Author: Bryan Palaszewski.Numerical modeling, propellant rheology experiments, and hot-fire engine testing are under way to determine potential engine efficiency with metallized propellants (refs. 14 to 17). All these areas of research are focused on applying metallized propellants to launch vehicles, upper stages, and planetary missions.Gelled and metallized gelled hydrogen and RP-1 have been emphasized because hydrogen and RP-1 are typical propellants for NASA launch vehicles and upper stages.

Derivatives of these propellants are therefore preferred to minimize the incremental risk for a newly introduced propulsion concept.