By David Oliver
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Thirty years in the past while Sir Richard Branson referred to as up Boeing and requested in the event that they had a spare 747, few may have estimated the brash entrepreneur might so notably remodel the placid company of air trip. yet this present day, Branson flies airways on six continents, employs countless numbers of jets and, in 2014, was once predicting that his spaceship corporation – Virgin Galactic – may quickly open the gap frontier to advertisement astronauts, payload experts, scientists and area travelers.
The publication covers the plane power potency (ACEE), which includes six aeronautical tasks born out of the power main issue of the Seventies and divided among the Lewis and Langley examine facilities in Ohio and Virginia.
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5 These striking new technological developments—threaded aircraft materials, wing “sails,” and supercritical wings—were the primary focus of two ACEE projects led by Langley engineers. 6 The threaded aircraft materials were part of the Composite Primary Aircraft Structures (CPAS) program. The sailboat emulation, officially known as a “winglet,” and the supercritical wing were two of the most successful components of the multifaceted Energy Efficient Transport (EET) program. 7 The Flying Field—Langley Research Center In his autobiographical novel, Look Homeward, Angel, Thomas Wolfe described summer 1918, when, as a young man, he went looking for work in Hampton, VA.
462. 6. Robert W. Leonard and Richard D. Wagner, “Airframe Technology for Energy Efficient Transport Aircraft,” Aerospace Engineering and Manufacturing Meeting of the Society of Automotive Engineers, Nov. 29–Dec. 2, 1976. 7. James Schultz, Winds of Change: Expanding the Frontiers of Flight: Langley Research Center’s 75 Years of Accomplishment 1917–1992 (Washington, DC: NASA, 1992). Roger D. Launius and Janet R. , Reconsidering a Century of Flight, (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2003).
4 1. Roger E. Bilstein, Testing Aircraft, Exploring Space (Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003), p. 123. 2. Charles Hillinger, “Jet Fighter Made of Thread,” Los Angeles Times, Nov. 6, 1978. 3. Anthony Ramirez, “Advanced Composite Construction,” Los Angeles Times, Sept. 4, 1984. 4. James J. Haggerty, “Winglets for the Airlines,” Spinoff 1994, (Washington, DC: NASA, 1994), pp. 90–91. ”5 These striking new technological developments—threaded aircraft materials, wing “sails,” and supercritical wings—were the primary focus of two ACEE projects led by Langley engineers.
British military aircraft accidents : the last 25 years by David Oliver