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Latest aerospace engineering Stories

2014-04-13 23:02:47

Hartzell Air Movement receives order for new large centrifugal fans! Piqua, OH (PRWEB) April 13, 2014 Hartzell Air Movement is pleased to announce that they just received an order from the second largest wastewater treatment facility in Colorado for two Series 41 fiberglass backward curved airfoil centrifugal fans. The 66-inch fans include efficient 66% width Hartzell FA molded wheels. These fans will pull odorous air and hazardous gases such as carbon dioxide and methane gas out of the...

Aerodynamics Of A Supersonic Car - Can It Withstand 1,000 MPH?
2014-04-12 07:16:38

redOrbit Staff & Wire Reports - Your Universe Online How will a supersonic car (SSC) capable of reaching speeds of 1,000mph cope with the aerodynamic characteristics of traveling that fast? The team developing one such vehicle addresses those issues in an upcoming edition of the Journal of Automobile Engineering. In the paper, members of the Swansea University College of Engineering team working on the Bloodhound SSC discuss how simulations of the vehicle had demonstrated how it...

NASA Book Reveals New Twist in Flight Research
2014-03-31 15:30:11

Jim Banke, NASA Sometimes the inspiration for innovative technological solutions comes from unexpected places. That's one of the key messages author Peter Merlin hopes readers will take away from reading NASA's newest book in its Aeronautics Book Series, "A New Twist in Flight Research: The F-18 Active Aeroelastic Wing Project." In this case the inspiration for the test project involving an F-18 with "elastic" wings came from no less than the world's first airplane – the 1903...

X-43A hypersonic research aircraft
2014-03-27 04:53:03

Source Material Provided by NASA NASA's X-43A shattered existing speed records for aircraft with air-breathing engines on March 27, 2004, when the scram-jet powered plane reached Mach 6.83 - 4,900 miles per hour - during a brief flight over the Pacific Ocean. This new speed record was more than twice as fast as the SR-71 Blackbird, which could cruise at Mach 3.32—2,193 mph. The X-43A's speed even bested the rocket-powered X-15A-2, which had set a record of Mach 6.7 - 4,520 mph - in...

2014-03-25 08:21:32

Global Aerospace Solutions Provider to Showcase SmartCan(TM) at FIDAE 2014 IRVINE, Calif., March 25, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Marvin Test Solutions (formerly known as Geotest-Marvin Test Systems) a global provider of innovative test solutions for military, aerospace, and manufacturing organizations, today announced new enhancements to its MTS-3060 SmartCan(TM), a universal O-level aircraft armament test set for legacy aircraft employing smart weapons. With the new SmartCan(TM)...

GISMOS
2014-03-19 05:05:53

April Flowers for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online GPS technology has had a profound effect on the world by advancing science and society's ability to pinpoint precise information, from driving directions to tracking ground motions during earthquakes. A new study from the Scripps Institution of Oceanography demonstrates a novel technique that stands to improve weather models and hurricane forecasting by detecting precise conditions in the atmosphere through a new GPS system onboard...

Lockheed Martin future supersonic advanced concept featuring two engines under the wings and one on top of the fuselage
2014-03-18 05:44:17

April Flowers for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online Nearly a decade ago, the French Concorde landed for the last time at Heathrow Airport. Commercial supersonic air travel has been as elusive as your lost luggage ever since. This hasn't stopped NASA from searching for solutions that will get supersonic passenger travel up and going once again. Aerospace engineers have made significant progress in their understanding of supersonic flight since the Concorde folded up its wings, but one...

2014-03-17 16:20:51

Improvements support rising production rates, increasing demand for 737s SEATTLE, March 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Boeing (NYSE: BA) today kicked off expansion of its 737 Commercial Delivery Center (CDC) at Boeing Field in Seattle. The project more than doubles the space that will be available for customers and groups supporting increased 737 deliveries. "Our customers expect and deserve a first-class facility when they come to pick up their airplanes, and we think these improvements...

2014-03-12 23:21:38

The Nadcap accreditation for Heat Treating provides added quality assurance for Arnold's aerospace and defense customers. Chicago, IL (PRWEB) March 12, 2014 Arnold Magnetic Technologies announced today that its Rolled Products division has earned accreditation from the National Aerospace and Defense Contractors Accreditation Program (Nadcap) for Heat Treating. For aerospace and defense systems that must reliably endure extreme temperatures, this achievement ensures stringent adherence...

2014-03-12 12:20:20

CARPINTERIA, Calif., March 12, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Continuing its support for the U.S. Air Force's Global Positioning System (GPS), Northrop Grumman Corporation (NYSE: NOC) has delivered 32 self-deploying, monopole JIB antennas for the third, fourth, fifth and sixth GPS III satellites. http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnvar/20121024/LA98563LOGO Photos accompanying this release are available at http://media.globenewswire.com/noc/mediagallery.html?pkgid=24084 The company's Astro...


Latest aerospace engineering Reference Libraries

0_60b1d7e15deeb7ca0dd7653914469c42
2010-11-24 15:29:37

The boomerang is a flying tool, made of wood or carbon fiber-reinforced plastic, with a curved shape that is often used as a weapon or for sport. They have also been made of bones and come in many different shapes and sizes depending on their geographic or tribal origins and their intended function. The most commonly recognizable type is the returning boomerang which travels in an elliptical path and returns to its point of origin. The returning boomerang has lopsided wings in order to create...

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Word of the Day
call-note
  • The call or cry of a bird or other animal to its mate or its young.
'Call-note' is newer than 'bird-call,' which originally referred to 'an instrument for imitating the note of birds' but now also refers to 'the song or cry of a bird.'
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