NASA Saucer Named ‘Best of What’s New’

NASA’s “flying saucer” (otherwise known as Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator venture, or LDSD for short) has earned acknowledgment from Popular Science magazine as an advancement deserving of the distribution’s “Best of What’s New” Award in the aviation classification.
The Open LDSD venture effectively flew a rocket-fueled, saucer-formed test vehicle into close space in late June from the U.S. Naval force’s Pacific Missile Range Facility on Kauai, Hawaii. The objective of this test flight test, the first of three got ready for the venture, was to decide whether the inflatable propelled, rocket-fueled, saucer-molded structure could arrive at the heights and velocities expected to test two new leap forward innovations bound for future Mars missions.
More data on the honor champs is online at:
NASA’s Space Technology Mission Directorate subsidizes the LDSD mission, an agreeable exertion driven by NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California. NASA’s Technology Demonstration Mission program deals with the mission at NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama. NASA’s Wallops Flight Facility in Wallops Island, Virginia, composed help with the Pacific Missile Range Facility, gave the center electrical frameworks to the test vehicle, and facilitated the inflatable and recuperation administrations for the LDSD test. The California Institute of Technology in Pasadena oversees JPL for NASA.

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