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Friday, August 7, 2020 | History

2 edition of Spacecraft charging technology, 1978 found in the catalog.

Spacecraft charging technology, 1978

Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference (2nd 1978 U.S. Air Force Academy)

Spacecraft charging technology, 1978

a conference

by Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference (2nd 1978 U.S. Air Force Academy)

  • 52 Want to read
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Scientific and Technical Information Office, for sale by the National Technical Information Service in [Washington], Springfield, Va .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Space vehicles -- Electrostatic charging -- Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references

    Statementsponsored by U. S. Air Force Geophysics Laboratory, Hanscom AFB, Massachusetts, and Lewis Research Center, Cleveland, Ohio, and held at U.S. Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, Colorado, October 31-November 2, 1978
    SeriesAFGL-TR ; 79-0082, NASA conference publication ; 2071, NASA conference publication -- 2071
    ContributionsU.S. Air Force Geophysics Laboratory, Lewis Research Center, United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Office
    The Physical Object
    Paginationix, 899 p. :
    Number of Pages899
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14209192M

    – present flywheel technology is about four times better than present battery technology on a power stored vs. weight comparison. • Weighing less than lbs, the FESM is in. in diameter by in. in length – Delivers 2 kW-hr of useful energy for a typical minute LEO eclipse cycle – high speeds of up to 60, rpm. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.

    Space is not empty—plasma is nearly everywhere in space.¹,² Spacecrafts interact with the space environment and may become charged. (A spacecraft is charged if it has a net amount of positive or negative electrical charge.) The Sun controls the weather of the Earth’s space plasma environment.³,⁴ Some fundamental properties⁵ of the solar wind, magnetosphere, geosynchronous. M. Gruntman, Blazing the Trail. The Early History of Spacecraft and Rocketry, AIAA, (background on development of rocketry and space technology) M. Gruntman, Satellite Launch by North Korea (DPRK) in (video) (pdf) M. Gruntman, Intercept , The Birth of .

      Spacecraft charging is a function of the space environment characteristics, including sunlight/eclipse, solar activity, geomagnetic activity, electron flux magnitude and spectrum. These effects can be (dis)advantageous, for instance, sunlight exposure provides photoemission, that can act as a charge drain to neutralize the surface potential, or. Cosmonauts and astronauts from other nations have flown in space, beginning with the flight of Vladimir Remek, a Czech, on a Soviet spacecraft on March 2, As of November 6, [update], a total of people from 38 countries have gone into space according to the FAI guideline.


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Spacecraft charging technology, 1978 by Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference (2nd 1978 U.S. Air Force Academy) Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Spacecraft charging technology, a conference. [U.S. Air Force Geophysics Laboratory.; Lewis Research Center.;]. Spacecraft Charging (Progress in Astronautics and Aeronautics) [Shu T.

Lai, Shu T. Lai] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Spacecraft Charging (Progress in. The history of spacecraft charging goes back to the first Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference, sponsored by AFRL and NASA, that was held at the U.S.

Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, CO, USA, in Author: Allen Andersen, Michael Bodeau, Mengu Cho, Victoria A. Davis, Jr Dennison, Michelle Donegan, Dale C.

Chapter 1, Spacecraft Charging Technology Programs, describes the research programs instituted by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and the U.S. Air Force in response to this problem; Chapter 2, Environmental Interaction with Spacecraft, describes the effects of the space environment on spacecraft.

adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86A. The second Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference was held at the U.S. Air Force Academy from October 31 to November 2, The first conference, held two years earlier, was so successful in bringing together experts from diverse areas of this technology to exchange results and viewpoints that it was believed another conference would be of substantial benefit.

The history of spacecraft charging goes back to the first Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference, sponsored by AFRL and NASA, that was held at. Spacecraft charging manifests itself in two types of effects: (1) damage to onboard electronic instruments and (2) interference with scientiic measurements.

The irst type is very rare but may be harmful. The second type is very common. These effects are discussed in the follow­. This compilation of archives of past Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference is the result of participants feedbacks during the 8th Spacecraft Charging Conference in Many from industry, academic, government and international organizations expressed their interest in having a "quick access" to all the information available.

spacecraft charging. By most of the elements of current ceding results in an analysis of the roles that secondary spacecraft charging theory were in place. Preliminary ob- emission, backscatter, photoemission, and magnetic field servations by rockets and satellites had confirmed that charg- effects have in spacecraft charging.

SPACECRAFT CHARGING: INCOMING AND OUTGOING ELECTRONS Shu T. Lai, SPL, MIT, Cambridge,USA Abstract This paper presents an overview of the roles played by incoming and outgoing electrons in spacecraft surface and stresses the importance of surface conditions for spacecraft charging.

The balance. Technologyed. and C.P. Pike, spacecraft charging and mitigation is an emerging field within the aerospace industry—this book will meet the needs of this growing field and. "This book is by far and away the most comprehensive reference on the physics of spacecraft charging, which can be destructive for a spacecraft.

The text is clear and straightforward and explores all the myriad facets of this phenomenon. I will use it in my teaching."—Daniel E. Hastings, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Description: The definitive guide to the modern body of spacecraft charging knowledge, this book authoritatively blends the theoretical and practical aspects of spacecraft charging.

The Guide to Mitigating Spacecraft Charging Effects is what all spacecraft designers and builders have needed - a clearly written book about how to design and build spacecraft that won't arc in the space environment, written by two of the finest experts in Reviews: 5.

Jun, and H.B. Garrett, Evaluation of bulk charging in geostationary transfer orbit and Earth escape trajectories using the NUMIT 1-D charging model, 10th Spacecraft Charging and Technology Conference, Biarritz, France, June • MIL-STDA, Electromagnetic Compatibility Requirements for Space Systems, 30 Dec JPL Space Science & Technology Book Series.

JPL Space Science & Technology Series Joseph H. Yuen, Editor-in-Chief. Guide to Mitigating Spacecraft Charging Effects Hard copies are published by John Wiley & Sons: Henry B. Garrett (About the Author). Spacecraft On-Orbit Internal Charging Effects (). NASA-HDBK was written as a companion document to NASA TP Since the original writing of the two documents, there have been developments in the understanding of spacecraft charging issues and mitigation solutions, as.

Henry B. Garrett and Albert C. Whittlesey. Journal of Electrostatics, 20 () Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., AmsterdRm m Printed in The Netherlands SECONDARY ELECTRON GENERATION, EMISSION AND TRANSPORT: EFFECTS ON SPACECRAFT CHARGING AND NASCAP MODELS IRA KATZ, MYRON MANDELL S-CUBED, P.O.

BoxLa Jolla, CA (U.S.A.) JAMES C. ROCHE and CAROLYN PURVIS National Aeronautics and Space. The 8th Spacecraft Charging Technology Conference was held in Huntsville, Alabama, OctoberHosted by NASA s Space Environments and Effects (SEE) Program and co-sponsored by the Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL) and the European Space Agency (ESA), the conference saw attendance from eleven countries with over 65 oral papers and 18 poster papers.

17 Intermediate Review • We completed a brief tutorial on Spacecraft/Surface Charging – We introduced the concept of the Sweep Range, LB – We explained the physical meaning of LB – We defined “Conductive” and “Nonconductive” dielectrics in terms of LB – We introduced the basic SCC Mitigation Requirement with reference to LB – We introduced the derived SCC Mitigation Requirement.spacecraft charging was Spacecraft Charging at High Alti-tudes (SCATHA).[4] It was a geosynchronous satellite launched in Important spacecraft-charging data were obtained from it for the next several years.

Other than SCATHA, several satellites and rockets equipped with instruments related to spacecraft charging have been.charging, Information on the results of ground-based investigations of the SCATHA program was presented at three conferences on Spacecraft Charging Technology and was published as proceedings by NASA and the USAF under the following indice&: (NASA) Conf.

Pub. THX, and ; (USAF) AFGL.