Concept development of a Mach 2.4 high-speed civil transport
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Concept development of a Mach 2.4 high-speed civil transport

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Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Langley Research Center, National Technical Information Service, distributor in Hampton, Va, [Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Supersonic speed.,
  • High speed.,
  • Supersonic cruise aircraft research.,
  • Supersonic transports.,
  • Supersonic aircraft.,
  • Transport aircraft.,
  • Aircraft design.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJames W. Fenbert ... [et al.].
SeriesNASA/TP -- 1999-209694., NASA technical paper -- 209694.
ContributionsFenbert, James W., Langley Research Center.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15569353M

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Get this from a library! Concept development of a Mach high-speed civil transport. [James W Fenbert; Langley Research Center.;]. Q. 27»W\SA National Aeronauiics and Space Admirnsiralton Report Documentation Page 1. Report No. NASA TM 2. Government Accession No. 4. Title and Subtitle Concept Development of a Mach 4 High-Speed Civil Transport 7. Abstract. In support of the NASA High-Speed Research Program, a Mach high-speed civil transport concept was developed to serve as a baseline for studies to assess advanced technologies required for a feasible year entry-into-service vehicle. One potential solution is to reduce the cruise Mach number (from Mach to the Mach – range) and, hence, reduce the optimum cruise altitude, thereby reducing the effects on ozone. Continuing atmospheric studies are needed to understand and determine the emission levels, if any, that do not reduce ozone concentration.

Concept development of a Mach high-speed civil transport / By A. Warner. Robins and United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Division. Abstract "September "es bibliographical references . Technology development for high-speed civil transport Article in Aeronautical Journal -New Series- () October with 4 Reads How we measure 'reads'.   As envisioned by NASA's High-Speed Research (HSR) program, the next-generation High-Speed Civil Transport (HSCT) would fly passengers at times the speed of sound - crossing the Pacific or. In this study, the wing design problem for different planforms for supersonic transport (SST) under supersonic and transonic cruise conditions is discussed to obtain knowledge of the supersonic air-foil from the viewpoint of wing planform dependency. Two types of planforms were considered—a cranked arrow wing with a high sweep-back angle and a tapered wing with a low sweep- back angle.

Projected cruise speed was between Mach and Mach Design and development. McDonnell Douglas conducted internal and NASA contract studies to determine the market requirements for a High Speed Civil Transport (HSCT) and resolve environmental, economic and technical issues. "McDD is participating in an international study group exploring. In support of the NASA High-Speed Research (HSR) Program, high-speed civil transport (HSCT) base-line configurations are being developed with Mach num-bers of to The Mach configuration presented herein is being studied primarily as a possible solution to environmental concerns. The lower Mach number would. “ A Supersonic Business-Jet Concept Designed for Low Sonic Boom,” NASA TM, Google Scholar [14] Fenbert J., “ Concept Development of a Mach High-Speed Civil Transport,” NASA TP, Google Scholar [15] Robins A. and Dollyhigh S., “ Concept Development of a Mach High-Speed Civil Transport,” NASA TM.   The birth of serious interest in supersonic civil transport aircraft can be traced back to the s. Technology had developed to a point where engineers were exploring the possibility of civil air travel at speeds of about Mach or even as high as – The military application of these technologies was, as is usual, leading the way.