1 edition of Analysis of the NASA Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database found in the catalog.
Analysis of the NASA Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database
by Storming Media
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
use of extensive hypervelocity testing to understand the response of spacecraft structures to meteoroid impact, and to identify what needed to change in order to meet requirements. This process is followed to this day by all space-faring nations. In , NASA Headquarters identified a need for a “monograph” describing the meteoroid. FIGURE MMOD impact damage to window #6 on space shuttle Endeavour during STS mission in November The impact damage measures mm by mm (measured parallel to the glass surface), with a depth of mm. According to NASA’s Orbital Debris Program Office, this is the largest shuttle window impact ever observed.
Post-flight surveys of meteoroid and orbital debris (M/OD) impacts on the Space Shuttle Orbiter are conducted to identify damage caused by hypervelocity impacts from M/OD and to identify the source (i.e., whether meteoroid or orbital debris) of the projectiles responsible. Cumulative impact and window removal rates. Space Shuttle Windows (8) LAB RESULTS Hypervelocity tests conducted at the NASA/JSC Hypervelocity Impact Research Laboratory (HIRL) have provided data on impact craters created by firing projectiles ranging in size from to icrons into test disks cut from shuttle thermal panes.
NASA, for its part, had every reason to be confident about this mission. At the time, Challenger was the most-flown orbiter in NASA’s fleet. Sadly, the Challenger made history in a different way that morning, entering the books as NASA’s first space shuttle disaster. Shuttle. Effects of MOD Impact on RCC Panels. There are 22 wing leading edge panels on each wing of the Space Shuttle Orbiters. Each panel is made for a specific location. The panel shown here in the photograph is made for location 17 on the right wing.
Beach management in the Mediterranean & the Black Sea
Coming in wild
law reform act, 1936
Hypnosis for the seriously curious
gazetteer with indexed map of Ontario
Tensor and vector analysis
heritage of the printer.
Home on the river-- in Andalusia, Illinois
Scottish trades and shop holidays for 2004
Birmingham, 35 Miles
A statistical analysis of the NASA Space Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database to find correlations between meteoroid and orbital debris (M/OD) impacts on the shuttle orbiter fleet and specific mission parameters; Inclination, Altitude, Duration and Year.
M/OD impact data, regardless of location, particle type or mission was examined first. A statistical analysis of the NASA Space Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database to find correlations between meteoroid and orbital debris (M/OD) impacts on the shuttle orbiter fleet. (2) NASA/JSC, Houston, TX,[email protected] (3) NASA/JSC, Houston, TX,@ With three flights remaining on the manifest, the shuttle impact hypervelocity database has over entries.
The data is currently divided into tables for crew module windows, payload bay door radiators. This thesis analyzes the NASA Space Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database, using regression analysis software, to find correlations between M/OD impacts on the shuttle orbiter fleet and mission parameters to draw conclusions on what is influencing vehicle nant, United States NavAuthor: Michael S.
Stucky. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http. SHUTTLE HYPERVELOCITY IMPACT DATABASE IAC 3 - 7 Oct Hypervelocity Impact NASA Johnson Space Center Technology Group Impact features down to μm in diameter were easy to detect on the vehicle with clean windows and good lighting.
New impacts on W1 and W6 (LH & RH sides) displace plume deposits from Solid Rocket Booster separation. The Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database documents damage features on each Orbiter thought to be from micrometeoroids (MM) or orbital debris (OD).
Data is divided into tables for crew module windows, payload bay door radiators and thermal protection systems along with other.
Research was performed in the area of hypervelocity impact physics to analyze the damage that occurs when a space vehicle is impacted by a micro-meteoroid or a space debris particle. Specifically, an impact analysis of over test specimens was per- formed to generate a Hypervelocity Impact Damage Database.
The WSTF Hypervelocity Impact (HVI) Testing Program assesses candidate shield materials using two-stage light-gas guns (LGG). These guns shoot projectiles at hypervelocities.
hypervelocity impact tests on the space shuttle wing leading edge. Hypervelocity impact tests were conducted to determine if Micro-Meteoroid/Orbital Debris impacts could be reliably detected and located using simple passive ultrasonic methods.
The objective of Targets A-1, A-2, and B-2 was to study hypervelocity impacts through. The Shuttle Hypervelocity Impact Database documents damage features on each Orbiter from micrometeoroids (MM) and orbital debris (OD). Data is divided into tables for crew module windows, payload bay door radiators and thermal protection systems along with other miscellaneous regions.“ A Comparison of Results from NASA’s Meteoroid Engineering Model to the LDEF Cratering Record,” 7th European Conference on Space Debris, Vol.
7, European Space Agency, Paris, France,p. Google Scholar  Hayashida K. and Robinson J. H., “ Single Wall Penetration Equations,” NASA TM, Google Scholar. Abstract. With three flights remaining on the manifest, the shuttle impact hypervelocity database has over entries. The data is currently divided into tables for crew module windows, payload bay door radiators and thermal protection system regions, with window impacts compromising just over half the records.
Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) https. Pergamon Int. ImpactEngng, Vol. 17, pp. 57~8, Elsevier Science Ltd Printed in Great Britain X/95 $+ HYPERVELOCITY IMPACT DAMAGE INTO SPACE SHUTTLE SURFACES Ronald P.
Bernhard*, Erie L. Christiansen, James Hyde*, Jeanne L. Crews NASA Johnson Space Center, Houston, Texas *Lockheed ESC, NASA. References 1. Shuttle Flight Data and In-flight Anomaly List. Revision T, Change 1, JSC, section 3 2.
McKnight, Darren and Edelstein, Karen, "Analysis of Shuttle Window Impact Data," Workshop on Hypervelocity Impacts in Space, University of Kent (Canterbury), p. 4, United Kingdom, July 3. namesake of the Bumper risk analysis program. The Bumper risk analysis program was created in the lates.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) Hypervelocity Impact Technology (HVIT) group has been responsible for the Bumper software for most of the time since.
HVIT’s Bumper Software Configuration. Evidence of in-orbit meteoroid and orbital debris impacts taken from the ISS, Space Shuttle and other spacecraft.
Reference Documents Take a dive into our in-depth research and learn more about what it takes in order to exist in the realms of outer space. The Johnson Space Center and the NASA White Sands Test Facility's Remote Hypervelocity Test Laboratory (RHTL) compose a team dedicated to evaluating the environmental effects from micrometeoroid and orbital debris (MMOD) impacts on orbiting spacecraft.
This team has the in-house ability to prepare and plan hypervelocity impact tests, perform post-test damage analysis, conduct computer impact.
Shuttle Entry Air Data System preflight testing and analysis. Hypervelocity impact testing of Shuttle Orbiter thermal protection system tiles. ERIC CHRISTIANSEN and JAVIER ORTEGA; Space Programs and Technologies Conference August Thermal analysis of Shuttle Orbiter wing/elevon seals.
Enhancement of Space Shuttle Models Used in BUMPER Micrometeoroid and Orbital Debris Risk Analyses D. LEAR, E. CHRISTIANSEN, J. HYDE, & T. PRIOR The NASA Johnson Space Center’s Hypervelocity Impact Technology Facility (JSC/HITF) performs micrometeoroid and orbital debris (MMOD) impact risk assessments for numerous spacecraft includ.data analysis techniques were applied to both new and legacy data to as archived by NASA’s Hypervelocity Impact Technology (HVIT) group.
The database contains information on impact features to the shuttle, categorized by mission and surface. Data on craters in the shuttle windows (excluding the cargo bay windows).brings you the latest images, videos and news from America's space agency.
Get the latest updates on NASA missions, watch NASA TV live, and learn about our quest to reveal the unknown and benefit all humankind.