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Shuttle's Boosters Recovered in HD

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  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered in HD

    11:41

    NASA has released the first ever up-close, high-definition video of Kennedy Space Center's solid rocket booster (SRB) recovery ships retrieving SRB segments from the Atlantic Ocean following a space shuttle launch. The unprecedented video is from the launch of the most recent shuttle mission, STS-133, Discovery's final flight, on Feb. 24.
    Following each space shuttle launch, crew members of Liberty Star and Freedom Star pull the spent boosters out of the ocean and return them to Hangar AF at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Once they are processed, the boosters are transported to Utah, where they are refurbished and stored, if needed.

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  • U.S. Navy Recovers NASA Orion Space Capsule • EFT-1

    5:37

    U.S. Navy divers from USS Anchorage (LPD 23) recover the NASA Orion space capsule after it splashed down in the Pacific Ocean on December 5, 2014. The recovery operation marked the end of Exploration Flight Test 1 (EFT-1), the first orbital test flight of the Orion spacecraft.

    The craft, without a crew, was launched on December 5, 2014, at 12:05 UTC (7:05 am EST), atop a Delta IV Heavy rocket from Space Launch Complex 37B at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station.

    The mission was a four-hour, two-orbit test of the Orion crew module featuring a high apogee on the second orbit and concluding with a high-energy reentry at around 20,000 miles per hour.

    Units - Expeditionary Strike Group Three, USNS Salvor (T-ARS 52), Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron Eight, Explosive Ordnance Disposal Group One, Fleet Combat Camera Pacific, and Fleet Weather Center San Diego.

    Film Credits: PO1 Paul Seeber, PO1 Gary Keen, U.S. Navy Video Released On December 9, 2014
    Derivative Works: Gung Ho Vids

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  • ᴴᴰ Full Ride on the Space Shuttle Boosters ♦ Natural Sound ♦ STS 134 Launch

    35:55

    Outboard SRB views from the STS 134 Space Shuttle launch with ғᴜʟʟ ʟᴇɴɢʜᴛ sound ( + launch radio) from the trip up and the spectacular 71km. fall back down to Earth . . .+++ . .The boosters will propel the Shuttle to 3512 mph (5652 km/h). At 124 sec. after lift off, the . ►►
    SRBs have expended their fuel. They separate from the orbiter at an altitude of approx 30,4 mi.(49 km)
    After separation, momentum will propel the SRBs for another 70 sec. to an altitude of 44,1 mi (71,6 km)
    before they begin their long tumble back to Earth. . . .

    At an altitude of 2,5 mi.(4.6 km) the nose cap is jettisoned and deploys a pilot parachute.
    These immediately deploys the drogue parachute which is attached to the top of the cone-
    shaped structure at the end of the booster.

    At an altitude of 1,2 mi (2.1 km) the cone separates and this releases three main parachutes.
    These chutes will quickly slow the booster's speed from 230 mph (370 km/h) to 51 mph.(82 km/h)
    A motor nozzle extension is severed by a pyrotechnic charge approx 20 sec. later to prevent damage
    to the nozzle at impact.

    At approx. seven minutes after liftoff, the boosters impact the Atlantic Ocean.
    The splashdown area is a box of about 7 by 10.5 mi (11 by 16.7 km) located about 140 mi (258 km)
    downrange from the launch pad where 2 retrieval ships collect them.
    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .+++ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

    SRB video Space Shuttle STS 134 Montage+ live comm.

    .

  • STS-133 Space Shuttle Discovery is mated to external tank and boosters

    14:59

    - Technicians in the Vehicle Assembly Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida attached the lifting sling to shuttle Discovery for rotation and hoisting Sept. 10 following its move from Orbiter Processing Facility-3 the previous day.

    Operations to attach Discovery to its external fuel tank and twin solid rocket boosters are temporarily on hold. During installation of the left-hand main separation bolt on the bottom of the shuttle, the corresponding nut fell into the shuttle's aft compartment. Evaluations indicate no damage has occurred.

    Crews will need to access Discovery's aft section to retrieve the nut. The issue is not expected to impact rollout of Discovery to its launch pad on Sept. 20.

    Discovery is being prepared for its upcoming STS-133 mission to the International Space Station. The spacecraft will carry the Permanent Multipurpose Module (PMM) packed with supplies and critical spare parts, as well as the first human-like robot in space, Robonaut 2, to the station. Discovery is targeted to launch on Nov. 1.

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  • Space Shuttle Launch From Multiple Views HD

    3:44

    A collection of some of the best shots of the shuttle launching into orbit.

    I messed up the timing on the on-board transonic shot. The Orbiter throttles up before passing Mach 1, and I showed it going transonic before the throttle up. Sue me.

    I do not own any of the content present in the video; it is a compilation of shots from the following YouTube videos:

    Riding the Booster with enhanced sound:


    Space Shuttle Launch Audio - play LOUD (no music) HD 1080p:


    STS-51C Launch IMAX Camera Footage HD:

  • SpaceX lands rocket at sea, makes history

    2:59

    SpaceX has finally landed its Falcon 9 rocket on a drone ship at sea, after launching the vehicle into space this afternoon. It's the first time the company has been able to pull off an ocean landing, after four previous attempts ended in failure. Today's success is a crucial milestone for SpaceX, as it shows the company can land its rockets both on solid ground and ocean.

    Scientists have found gravitational waves? The significance of that finding explained by Loren Grush and The Verge Video team:

  • x
  • Shuttle Rocket Boosters Falling Back to Earth Videos! 4K

    16:59

    Solid-fuel rocket boosters (SRBs) are large solid propellant motors used to provide thrust in spacecraft launches from initial launch through the first ascent stage.Many launch vehicles, including the Ariane 5, Atlas V, and the NASA Space Shuttle, have used SRBs to give launch vehicles much of the thrust required to place the vehicle into orbit. The NASA Space Shuttle used two Space Shuttle SRBs, which were the largest solid propellant motors ever built and the first designed for recovery and reuse. The propellant for each solid rocket motor on the Space Shuttle weighed approximately 500,000 kilograms.

  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered in HD

    11:41

  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered in HD | Space Shuttle Era: Booster Recovery Divers |learning earning

    11:41

    The Space Shuttle Solid Rocket Booster (Space Shuttle SRB) was the first solid-propellant rocket to be used for primary propulsion on a vehicle used for human spaceflight[1] and provided the majority of the Space Shuttle's thrust during the first two minutes of flight. After burnout, they were jettisoned and parachuted into the Atlantic Ocean where they were recovered, examined, refurbished, and reused.

    The Space Shuttle SRB was the most powerful solid rocket motor ever flown.[2] Each provided a maximum 14.7 MN (3,300,000 lbf) thrust,[3] roughly double the most powerful single-combustion chamber liquid-propellant rocket engine ever flown, the Rocketdyne F-1. With a combined mass of about 1,180 t (1,160 long tons; 1,300 short tons), they comprised over half the mass of the Shuttle stack at liftoff. The motor segments of the SRBs were manufactured by Thiokol of Brigham City, Utah, which was later purchased by ATK. The prime contractor for most other components of the SRBs, as well as for the integration of all the components and retrieval of the spent SRBs, was USBI, a subsidiary of Pratt and Whitney. This contract was subsequently transitioned to United Space Alliance, a limited liability company joint venture of Boeing and Lockheed Martin.

    Out of 270 SRBs launched over the Shuttle program, all but four were recovered – those from STS-4 (due to a parachute malfunction) and STS-51-L (Challenger disaster).[4] Over 5,000 parts were refurbished for reuse after each flight. The final set of SRBs that launched STS-135 included parts that flew on 59 previous missions, including STS-1.[5] Recovery also allowed post-flight examination of the boosters,[6] identification of anomalies, and incremental design improvements.[7]
    #learningearningsharing
    #Shuttle'sBoosters
    #SpaceShuttleEra:Booster

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  • Space Shuttle Era: Booster Recovery Divers

    4:33

    An elite team of divers have shuttle mission of their own.

  • Massive space shuttle fuel cell completes 16-mile trip across L.A.

    1:42

    A 66,000-pound fuel tank the size of half a football field was transported 16 miles across Los Angeles Saturday. The fuel tank will eventually be displayed inside the California Space Center. Teri Okita has more.

  • Space Shuttle SRB re-entry and splashdown in the ocean after launch

    1:32

    This video, composed of clips shot from an aircraft and recovery boat, show one of the solid rocket boosters for a space shuttle descending back through the atmosphere, deploying its parachutes and splashing down in the Atlantic Ocean after launch.

  • Shuttle Launch and Booster Recovery in HD

    8:49

    An organized video from multiple camera angles to make one successful launch. An early contribution from me for Space Week 2017.
    Thanks to SpaceVids, NASA, Tanks in Space, Amphotica, NASAKennedy, Neil Monday for videos and song artist Alan Parson for the music.

  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered

    11:41

    NASA has released the first-ever up-close, high-definition video of Kennedy Space Center's solid rocket booster (SRB) recovery ships retrieving SRB segments from the Atlantic Ocean following a space shuttle launch. The unprecedented video is from the launch of the most recent shuttle mission, STS-133, Discovery's final flight, on Feb. 24.

    Following each space shuttle launch, crew members of Liberty Star and Freedom Star pull the spent boosters out of the ocean and return them to Hangar AF at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Once they are processed, the boosters are transported to Utah, where they are refurbished and stored, if needed.

  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered

    11:24

    Shuttle's Boosters Recovered

  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered

    11:41

    Shuttle's Boosters Recovered

    NASA has released the first-ever up-close, high-definition video of Kennedy Space Center's solid rocket booster (SRB) recovery ships retrieving SRB segments from the Atlantic Ocean following a space shuttle launch. The unprecedented video is from the launch of the most recent shuttle mission, STS-133, Discovery's final flight, on Feb. 24.
    Following each space shuttle launch, crew members of Liberty Star and Freedom Star pull the spent boosters out of the ocean and return them to Hangar AF at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Once they are processed, the boosters are transported to Utah, where they are refurbished and stored, if needed.

  • Space Shuttle Era: External Tank and Solid Rocket

    4:47

    The space shuttle relied on an external tank and a pair of solid rocket boosters to get into orbit and carry out its missions.

  • Space Shuttles Boosters Recovery

    11:41

  • NASA Ships Retrieve Solid Rocket Boosters Following Final Shuttle Launch

    47:09

    Crew members of Liberty Star and Freedom Star, NASA's solid rocket booster (SRB) recovery ships pulled space shuttle Atlantis spent booster segments through Port Canaveral to Hangar AF on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on July 10 and 11. Atlantis launched on July 8 on the final Space Shuttle Program mission, STS-135.

    The boosters parachuted down into the Atlantic about seven minutes after liftoff and the retrieval ships were stationed about 10 miles from the splashdown area. After the spent segments are processed at Hangar AF, they will be transported to Utah, where they will be deserviced and stored, if needed.

  • Space Shuttle Solid Rocket Booster Recovery.

    9:20

    Slide show of photos from Solid Rocket Booster recovery ship Freedom Star.

  • x
  • Shuttle Solid Rocket Booster Retrieval Ships

    2:58

    The two retrieval ships which perform the SRB recovery, the Liberty Star and Freedom Star

  • Space Shuttle SRB Rocket Fuel Sample

    45

    I ignite a small sample of the fuel used in the space shuttle boosters.

  • NASA - Salvage of the Space Shuttle booster rockets

    11:41

    I was always wandering how they would recover these once they were disconnected from the space shuttle and fallen back to earth, here is how they do it

  • Watch the Shuttle Solid Fuel Rocket Boosters SRBs Get Recovered

    11:41

    NASA has released the first ever up-close, high-definition video of This fascinating video shows Kennedy Space Center's solid rocket booster (SRB) recovery ships retrieving SRB segments from the Atlantic Ocean following a space shuttle launch. The unprecedented video is from the launch of shuttle mission, STS-133, Discovery's final flight, on Feb. 24, 2011.

    Following each space shuttle launch, crew members of Liberty Star and Freedom Star pull the spent boosters out of the ocean and return them to Hangar AF at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Once they are processed, the boosters are transported to Utah, where they are refurbished and stored, if needed.

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    Bringing you new fascinating modern and historical Space and Astronomy videos every week.

  • How Does the Space Shuttle Work: The Solid Rocket Boosters Recovery

    49

    How does the Space Shuttle work is a serie of videos about parts of the Space Shuttle.

  • Raw Video: View From Shuttles Boosters

    2:50

    NASA released video showing the view of last week's final space shuttle launch as seen from the solid rocket boosters. The boosters separate from the shuttle two minutes into flight, 24 nautical miles above the earth's surface. (July 14)

  • STS-135: Solid Rocket Booster Left Forward Camera Video - NASA Space Shuttle Atlantis Laun

    8:29

    STS-135: Solid Rocket Booster Left Forward Camera Video - NASA Space Shuttle Atlantis Launch STS-135 Solid Rocket Booster (SRB) - Right forward camera view looking towards rear of the shuttle. The final jouney of the NASA Space Shuttle Atlantis shown.

    STS-135 Solid Rocket Booster (SRB) - Left forward camera view looking towards the base of the booster. The final jouney of the NASA Space Shuttle Atlantis sh.

    STS-135 Solid Rocket Booster (SRB) - Right booster camera view looking towards the external fuel tank. Video commences shortly before SRB separation commence.

    STS-135 Solid Rocket Booster (SRB) - Right aft camera view looking towards the underside of the shuttle & external fuel tank. The final jouney of the NASA Sp.

  • Shuttles Boosters Recovered

    11:41

  • STS-127 Shuttle SRBs Explosive Bolts 16mm Engineering Cam Views

    5:05

    No Sound. Not HD. But 100 percent Shuttle.

    Video taken from NASASpaceflight.com's L2 collection of 16mm Engineering Cam views from several Shuttle launches. Each tape is several hours long and 10s of engineering camera views.

    L2 Members click here:


    This video shows STS-127's launch from the QuVIS tapes of launch, several views of the SRBs being released by the Hold Down Post (HDP) system.

    The Space Shuttle was held down on the Mobile Launch Platform by the HDP system at eight locations at the base of the Solid Rocket Boosters.

    At T-0, two pyrotechnic, or explosive, devices “break” a frangible nut into two halves, allowing the stud, which is under high tension, to eject into the hold-down post system and release the Shuttle from the MLP.

    it will be the same system for SLS launches.

  • Space Shuttle Era Booster Recovery Divers

    5:55

    An elite team of divers have shuttle mission of their own.

  • Space Shuttle: The Recovery - 1988

    52:45

    Produced by Aviation Week Video, this documentary provides an inside account of the Challenger accident and its causes, and details management and equipment changes made to ensure the safety of upcoming shuttle missions. Also covers the recent launch, mission, and landing of the Discovery, the first shuttle mission since the Challenger.

  • Easy! How to make a space shuttle with paper | Discovery space shuttle | NASA | DIY school project

    9:43

    Hi Friends,
    In this video I will be showing you how to make a space shuttle model out of paper for Aerospace exhibitions and school projects. We will be making the orbiter vehicle, solid rocket boosters and the external fuel tank. I have also given explanation on how the space shuttle works. This video is for educational and model making purpose. Hope you will enjoy this video

    Items needed:
    White and orange chart paper (1),
    Glue and scissors,


    Website:
    Youtube:
    E-mail: enquirydiyasfunplay@gmail.com

    Step by step tutorial/instructions for making the model is given in the video.

    This video will be suitable for students who want to make a model for school projects and exhibitions.
    This model will be suitable for aerospace projects and exhibitions.
    Please let me know in the comments section if you need any clarifications in this model.


    Other aerospace model links that you may like....

    How to make a 3D solar system model:

    Launchpad for rocket model making:

    Rover on moon model:

    Indian satellite model for science exhibition:

    Space station paper model for science exhibition:

    Mangalyaan Mars orbiter mission model for school project:

    Moon lander and rover working model for school project:

    How to make a drone for school projects:

    Paper Airplane making for school projects:

    Earth day and night working model:

    Solar eclipse model and Lunar eclipse model for school project:

    HOW TO MAKE PLANETS OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM:

    Easy! How to make PSLV rocket model:

    HOW TO MAKE CHANDRAYAAN 2 ROCKET GSLV MK III:

    EASY! HOW TO MAKE CHANDRAYAAN 2 ROCKET GSLV MK III OUT OF CHART PAPER:


    #spaceshuttle
    #spaceshuttlemodel
    #discoveryspaceshuttle
    #nasa
    #nasamodel
    #diyasfunplay
    #diyproject
    #schoolproject

    All contents here are child friendly. There are loads of information to learn and play in this channel.
    Don't forget friends. If you like this video please like and share it with your friends to show your support.
    If there's something you would like to inform us,
    please let us know in the comments section. Thanks.

    Please subscribe to our channel, like, share, this video if you had enjoyed this video.

  • Space Shuttle Atlantis Booster Separation

    5:50

    NASA video from the STS-115 mission.

  • Ride on the Space Shuttle Boosters Natural Sound - Launch STS-127

    9:59

    Sensational outboard views from the Space Shuttle launch with rare full lenght natural sound
    from the trip up and, the spectacular 71km. fall back to Earth.......
    ►The boosters will propel the Shuttle to 3512 mph (5652 km/h). At 124 sec. after lift off, the . ►►
    SRBs have expended their fuel. They separate from the orbiter at an altitude of approx 30,4 mi.(49 km)
    After separation, momentum will propel the SRBs for another 70 sec. to an altitude of 44,1 mi (71,6 km)
    before they begin their long tumble back to Earth. . . .

    At an altitude of 2,5 mi.(4.6 km) the nose cap is jettisoned and deploys a pilot parachute.
    These immediately deploys the drogue parachute which is attached to the top of the cone-
    shaped structure at the end of the booster.

    At an altitude of 1,2 mi (2.1 km) the cone separates and this releases three main parachutes.
    These chutes will quickly slow the booster's speed from 230 mph (370 km/h) to 51 mph.(82 km/h)
    A motor nozzle extension is severed by a pyrotechnic charge approx 20 sec. later.

    At approx. seven minutes after liftoff, the boosters impact the Atlantic Ocean.
    The splashdown area is a box of about 7 by 10.5 mi (11 by 16.7 km) located about 140 mi (258 km)
    downrange from the launch pad where 2 retrieval ships collect them.
    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .+++ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

    STS 127 Montage

  • Solid Rocket Booster Cameras from the Space Shuttle Atlantis STS-125 HST repair mission

    7:42

    Compilation of views from the Solid Rocket Booster cameras and the NASA Launch video of the Hubble Space Telescope synchronized to the time codes.

    You can see countdown, liftoff, clearing the tower, the shuttle passing through the clouds, the shadow of the exhaust plume, booster burn-out and separation, the receding shuttle, the smoke plumes from the boosters which cover the forward cameras with muck, the reflection of the camera in the glass on the intertank cameras, the launch plume in the distance, passing through the cloud deck 150 miles down range, the parachute opening and splash down.
    Also notice that the water cleans the gack off the forward camera views. If you look carefully I think you can just about make out a shark attacking the parachute cables...

  • Space Shuttle Endeavours External Tank Falls Away

    3:40

    From the NASA channel:
    Hand-held camera footage of space shuttle Endeavour's external tank captured by the orbiter's STS-134 crew as the ET falls away from the orbiter at main engine cut off (MECO) about 8-and-a-half minutes after launch.

    Part 1
    Part 2

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  • Final Shuttle Launch From The Eyes of a Booster

    4:11

    Another view you'll never see again, space shuttle launch and solid rocket booster separation from the vantage point of the booster itself. The STS-135 mission, the last of the shuttle era, lifted off from Kennedy Space Center on July 8, 2011.

  • Riding the Booster Never Sounded Better

    8:32

    From launch to landing, a space shuttle's solid rocket booster journey is captured, with sound mixed and enhanced by Skywalker Sound.

  • Shuttle booster recovery ship to image SpaceX launch

    2:13

    A team from NASA's Langley Research Center will have its eyes, cameras and telescopes trained on the skies for the launch of the first commercial spaceflight carrying cargo to the International Space Station. The SCIFLI (Scientifically Calibrated In Flight Imagery) team, based at NASA Langley, is preparing to capture visual and thermal snapshots of the May 19 SpaceX launch as the Falcon 9 rocket and its Dragon capsule climb through the atmosphere on their way to the ISS.

  • Space Exploration: The Shuttle Program & The Challenger Disaster | Free Documentary

    24:14

    Trajectory: Milestones in Space Exploration - Episode 12: The Shuttle Program, The Challenger Disaster & Return to Space | Space Documentary

    Today, although a cloud of satellites surrounds the planet, many records set during the early decades of space exploration remain unsurpassed. It's more than forty years since the last man walked on the moon and the world no longer has a reusable spacecraft. Trajectory looks at milestones in space exploration along with the latest scientific and commercial developments.

    Space Milestones:
    - The Shuttle Program: The first re-useable spacecraft.
    - The Challenger Disaster: Pressing launch schedules lead to carelessness and the loss of the Challenger.
    - Return to Space: A re-designed shuttle is back in space with a redefined role.
    ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬

    Subscribe Free Documentary Channel for free:
    Join the club and become a Free Documentary Patron:
    Facebook:
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    ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬
    #FreeDocumentary #Documentary #Trajectory
    ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬

    Free Documentary is dedicated to bringing high-class documentaries to you on YouTube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer.

    Enjoy stories about nature, wildlife, culture, people, history and more to come.

  • Space Shuttle STS-118 Launch 8 August 2007 - HDTV

    23:42

    [video: NASA]

  • Ice Team Inspects NASAs Shuttle Atlantis During STS-132 Launch Countdown

    14:34

    At NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, members of the Final Inspection Team, also known as the Ice Team, performs a walkdown of Kennedy's Launch Pad 39A during space shuttle Atlantis' STS-132 launch countdown on May 14. The six-member team walks on every level of the pad's fixed service structure, inspecting the shuttle, external fuel tank, solid rocket boosters, pad structure and ground equipment for signs of ice buildup, debris or anything else that might be amiss prior to launch. As part of the inspection, photos are taken and transmitted to the launch team for review.
    A videographer for NASA was included as a member of the team to capture the first-ever up close, high-definition video of this important and hazardous inspection process.

  • Space Shuttle Discovery/STS-133s final launch:SRBs view

    4:50

  • Space Shuttle STS-123 Booster Camera

    10:47

    presents the launch of the space shuttle Endeavour through a camera located on the solid rocket boosters.

    Visit shuttlesource.com for more space shuttle video.

  • Space Shuttle Solid Rocket Boosters : Kerbal Space Program Making History

    39:36

    We've been making great progress on the Shuttle, Comrades. Next up - the SRBs!

    Dropbox with Craft Files:


    About:

    Expand your Kerbal experience like never before with Kerbal Space Program: Making History Expansion. The first expansion pack for the critically acclaimed space simulation game adds new content to Kerbal Space Program, including an immersive Mission Builder, a History Pack featuring missions inspired by historical events, and a wealth of new parts for players to use across their KSP experience. Create, launch, and share like never before with Kerbal Space Program: Making History Expansion.

    Mission Builder: This robust new feature puts the process of creating and editing missions in players’ hands with endless possibilities. Players can customize their own missions to include launches, landings, rescues, malfunctions, explosions, repairs, and much more. Unique victory conditions, exciting challenges, and unexpected obstacles provide an array of complexity in these missions. Challenge others by sharing your created missions with the KSP community.

    History Pack: Play a variety of pre-made missions inspired by humankind’s own space exploration. From spacewalking to crash landing and everything in between, players can attempt to recreate moments inspired by historic events, but with a unique Kerbal twist.

    New Parts: This expansion also includes dozens of new parts along with new astronaut suits, all inspired by the historic Space Race. Players can use these parts and suits throughout Kerbal Space Program.

    Disclaimer:

    Kerbal Space Program is developed by Squad (part of Take-Two Interactive), and published by Private Division. All trademarks are the properties of their respective owners. Should any attribution be missing, mistaken or erroneous, please contact me as soon as possible for rectification.

    Links:

    Kerbal Space Program website (by Squad):

    Kerbal Space Program (Private Division Publisher)


    Kerbal Space Program Steam page:

    Making History Steam Page:

  • Space Shuttle STS-121 Launch from SRB Camera

    2:34

    presents the STS-121 launch viewed from the solid rocket booster camera. July 4, 2006.

    Visit shuttlesource.com for more videos of the NASA space shuttle program.

  • Space Shuttle Rocket Booster Test

    6:24

    Test of the Space shuttle Solid Rocket Booster

    Rustling Leaf Design

  • Landing of a Space Shuttle Full HD!

    2:31

    a space shuttle lands

  • விண்வெளி ஓடம்.

    3:55

    விண்வெளிஓடத்தை விண்ணுக்குச்செலுத்தும் போது அதன் சில (எரிபொருள் தீர்ந்த)பாகங்களைப் பத்திரமாக கடலில் இறக்கும் காணொளி.!!!(Shuttle's Boosters Recovered.)

  • Space Shuttle - Propulsion

    10:40

    Credit: NASA/JSC Explains the key propulsion systems, their use for Shuttle operations, and how they differ from past expendable systems. These systems include the reusable solid rocket boosters, the external tank, the main propulsion system, the reaction control system, and the orbital maneuvering system.

    Click to subscribe! The most viewed aviation channel on YouTube. #AIRBOYD #AvGeek

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