020607 AmbassadorBriefing

Information about 020607 AmbassadorBriefing

Published on January 21, 2008

Author: Sigfrid

Source: authorstream.com

Content

Launching to the Moon, Mars, and Beyond:  Launching to the Moon, Mars, and Beyond Phil Sumrall March 2, 2007 Today’s Journey:  Today’s Journey What NASA’s mission is today, as defined by the Vision for Space Exploration Mission Objectives for Moon, Mars, and Beyond Timeline Vehicle Descriptions Who will be doing the work to get us there How you can help The Vision for Space Exploration:  The Vision for Space Exploration Complete the International Space Station. Safely fly the Space Shuttle until 2010. Develop and fly the Crew Exploration Vehicle (CEV) no later than 2014 (goal of 2012). Return to the Moon no later than 2020. Extend human presence across the solar system and beyond. Implement a sustained and affordable human and robotic program. Develop supporting innovative technologies, knowledge, and infrastructures. Promote international and commercial participation in exploration. “The next steps in returning to the Moon and moving onward to Mars, the near-Earth asteroids, and beyond, are crucial in deciding the course of future space exploration. We must understand that these steps are incremental, cumulative, and incredibly powerful in their ultimate effect.” – NASA Administrator Michael Griffin October 24, 2006 Great Nations Explore!:  Better understand the solar system, the universe, and our place in them. Expand our sphere of commerce, with direct benefits to life on Earth. Use the Moon to prepare for future human and robotic missions to Mars and other destinations. Extend sustained human presence to the moon to enable eventual settlement. Strengthen existing and create new global partnerships. Engage, inspire, and educate the next generation of explorers. Great Nations Explore! NASA’s Exploration Roadmap:  NASA’s Exploration Roadmap 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 Lunar Lander Development Ares V Development Earth Departure Stage Development Surface Systems Development Orion CEV Development Ares I Development Space Shuttle Ops Lunar Outpost Buildup Initial Orion Capability Ares/Orion Production and Operations Lunar Robotic Missions Science Robotic Missions 1st Human Orion Flight 7th Human Lunar Landing Early Design Activity Demonstrate Commercial Crew/Cargo for ISS Mars Expedition Design The Moon The First Step to Mars and Beyond:  Next Step in Fulfilling Our Destiny As Explorers The Moon The First Step to Mars and Beyond Gaining significant experience in operating away from Earth’s environment Space will no longer be a destination visited briefly and tentatively “Living off the land” Human support systems Developing technologies needed for opening the space frontier. Crew and cargo launch vehicles (125 metric ton class) Earth ascent/entry system – Crew Exploration Vehicle Conduct fundamental science Astronomy, physics, astrobiology historical geology, exobiology There Are Many Places To Explore:  + Aristarchus Plateau + + Oceanus Procellarum Mare Tranquillitatis + Rima Bode + Orientale Basin Floor + Mare Smythii + Central Farside Highlands + South Pole-Aitken Basin Floor South Pole + North Pole + Near Side Far Side 11 12 14 15 17 16 5 6 3 1 7 24 21 20 17 16 13 9 3 Luna Surveyor Apollo There Are Many Places To Explore Our Exploration Fleet:  Ares I Crew Launch Vehicle Earth Departure Stage Orion Crew Exploration Vehicle Lunar Lander ELO Ambassador Briefing – 8 Ares V Cargo Launch Vehicle Our Exploration Fleet Building on a Foundation of Proven Technologies – Launch Vehicle Comparisons –:  Crew Lander S-IVB (1 J-2 engine) 240k lb LOx/LH2 S-II (5 J-2 engines) 1M lb LOx/LH2 S-IC (5 F-1 engines) 3.9M lb LOx/RP Lunar Lander Earth Departure Stage (EDS) (1 J-2X) 499k lb LOx/LH2 Core Stage (5 RS-68 Engines) 3.1M lb LOx/LH2 Upper Stage (1 J-2X) 280k lb LOx/LH2 5-Segment Reusable Solid Rocket Booster (RSRB) Space Shuttle Ares I Ares V Saturn V Height: 184.2 ft Gross Liftoff Mass: 4.5M lb 55k lbm to LEO Height: 321 ft Gross Liftoff Mass: 2.0M lb 48k lbm to LEO Height: 358 ft Gross Liftoff Mass: 7.3M lb 117k lbm to TLI 144k lbm to TLI in Dual- Launch Mode with Ares I 290k lbm to LEO Height: 364 ft Gross Liftoff Mass: 6.5M lb 99k lbm to TLI 262k lbm to LEO Two 5-Segment RSRBs Orion CEV Building on a Foundation of Proven Technologies – Launch Vehicle Comparisons – Ares I Elements:  Ares I Elements Stack Integration ~25 mT payload capacity 2 Mlb gross liftoff weight 315 ft in length NASA-led Upper Stage 280 klb LOx/LH2 stage 216.5 in. (5.5 m) diameter Aluminum-Lithium (Al-Li) structures Instrument unit and interstage Reaction Control System (RCS) / roll control for 1st stage flight Primary Ares I avionics system NASA Design / Contractor Production First Stage Derived from current Shuttle RSRM/B Five segments/Polybutadiene Acrylonitrile (PBAN) propellant Recoverable New forward adapter Avionics upgrades ATK Launch Systems Upper Stage Engine Saturn J-2 derived engine (J-2X) Expendable Pratt and Whitney Rocketdyne Orion 198 in. (5 m) diameter Interstage Cylinder LAS Spacecraft Adapter Instrument Unit Ares V Elements:  Ares V Elements Stack Integration 65 mT payload capacity 7.3 Mlb gross liftoff weight 358 ft in length NASA-led Earth Departure Stage TBD klb LOx/LH2 stage 216.5 in (5.5-m) diameter Aluminum-Lithium (Al-Li) structures Instrument unit and interstage Primary Ares V avionics system NASA Design / Contractor Production Core Stage Two recoverable five-segment PBAN-fueled boosters (derived from current Shuttle RSRM/B). Five Delta IV-derived RS-68 LOx/LH2 engines (expendable). LSAM TBD Spacecraft Adapter Interstage NASA’s Exploration Transportation System:  NASA’s Exploration Transportation System Progress Towards Launch (As of Early 2007):  Progress Towards Launch (As of Early 2007) Programmatic Milestones CLV System Requirements Review ongoing and some have been completed. Contracts awarded for creation of Orion (Lockheed Martin), First Stage (ATK), J-2X engine (Rocketdyne), and … Technical Milestones Over 1,500 wind tunnel tests First Stage parachute testing First Stage nozzle development J-2X injector testing J-2S powerpack test preparation Upper Stage initial design analysis cycle Fabrication of Ares I-1 Upper Stage mass simulator Ares I-1 First Stage hardware fabrication Our Nationwide Team:  Our Nationwide Team Dryden Ames Kennedy Langley Marshall Glenn Goddard Stennis ATK Launch Systems Pratt and Whitney Rocketdyne Jet Propulsion Laboratory Johnson Michoud Assembly Facility Everyday Benefits from Space Technologies:  Every Dollar Invested in Space is Spent on Earth Everyday Benefits from Space Technologies Health and Medicine Laser Angioplasty and CAT Scans LED Healing Public Safety Video Image Stabilization & Registration (VISAR®) Life Shear Cutters Consumer/Home/Recreation Satellite TV, Radio, Cell Phones, etc. Cordless Products Smoke Detectors Car Insulation Environment and Resources Management Weather Forecasting Pollution Monitoring Computers/Industrial/Manufacturing Digital Data Matrix High-Strength Aluminum-Silicon Alloy Positive Return on Investment In 2004, the aerospace industry delivered $100 billion into U.S. economy. Over 500,000 jobs and $25 billion in direct salaries Satellite launch services increased due to demand for services such as DirecTV and Remote sensing Enabled industries such as real estate, automotive, entertainment, etc. Every $1 spent on Apollo returned $8 to the economy Math and science needed to continue America’s competitiveness For more information see NASA’s Technology Transfer / Spinoff Web site Education — NASA Can, and Must, Make A Difference:  NASA relies on well-educated U.S. citizens to carry out its far-reaching missions of scientific discovery that improve life on Earth Education — NASA Can, and Must, Make A Difference The Cold, Hard Facts Many U.S. scientists, engineers, and teachers are retiring Fewer high school seniors are pursuing engineering degrees China produces 6 times more engineers than the U.S. The Stakes Are High U.S. students score lower than many other nations in math, science, and physics We spend over $440 billion on public education, more per capita than any country except for Switzerland Potential Solutions: Well-Qualified, Motivated Teachers and a National Commitment The highest predictor of student performance is teacher knowledge The teacher’s passion for the subject transmits to students Education is the foundation of NASA’s and the nation’s success as a technological enterprise Summary:  Summary We must build beyond our current capability to ferry astronauts and cargo to low Earth orbit. We are starting to design and build new vehicles to using extensive lessons learned to minimize cost, technical, and schedule risks. To reach for Mars and beyond we must first reach for the Moon. Team is on board and making good progress. We need you, the owners, to help make this happen! Slide18:  www.nasa.gov/ares National Aeronautics and Space Administration

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