Книги

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по названию А-я Я-а
по автору А-я Я-а
2007
60 лет НПО "Алмаз". Победы и перспективы
1943
7''.2 Rocket launchers, mark 20, mark 2fl, and ammunition
70 лет "Энергия"
70 лет ОАО "КБСМ"
1961
700000 километров в космосе
2009
75 лет ТАНТК им. Г.М. Бериева (2009)
Книга знакомит читателей с историей ТАНТК им. Г.М. Бериева с момента его основания до сегодняшних дней
85 мгновений из жизни А.М. ИсаеваК 110летию со дня рождения.
Это только мои впечатления на основе личного наблюдения и собственного взгляда на людей и события, а также людей, хорошо знавших А.М.Исаева, которым я лично доверяю. Что касается меня, то я общался с А.М. периодически и в основном по служебным делам. Это было в 1960-1962 гг. и 1964-1966 гг., когда мы вместе были в составе парткома и 1966-1971 гг., когда я работал вед. конструктором по блоку «И» «Н1-Л3» (для нас это ДУ С5.51) непосредственно под его руководством. Поэтому я ограничусь только отдельными эпизодами, которые могут характеризовать А.М. Перечень эпизодов не имеет хронологии или значимости. Завьялов Владимир Семенович
2017
99 секретов астрономии
2019
A Field Guide to the Planets
A Journey Through the Universe: A Traveler's Guide from the Centre of the Sun to the Edge of the Unknown by New Scientist
1919
A Method for Reaching Extreme Altitudes
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Acceleration Environment
Full Speed AheadThe International Space Station (ISS) has a mass of over 900,000 pounds (400,000 kg), but it’s nearly weightless! This near weightlessness is due to its continuous state of free-fall around the Earth not considering a small amount of atmospheric drag. An accounting of precisely how weightless comes by virtue of the Microgravity Acceleration Measurement System (MAMS) which monitors the quasi-steady acceleration environment 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The ISS offers a microgravity research platform for those who need to leverage its unique environment. The space station is over 350 feet (109 m) wide and has 3 separate, main laboratory modules, each roughly the size of a school bus. Each laboratory has a multitude of equipment, some related to science operations and some related to life-support. Centrifuges, fans, pumps, compressors, structural bending, etc. all contribute to tiny vibrations over a wide range of frequencies that are monitored continuously by sensors distributed in locations designated for support by the Space Acceleration Measurement System (SAMS). These SAMS measurements along with those from MAMS give researchers, technology developers, and structural analysts the information they need to do their work, whether it is principal investigators studying fluid or combustion behavior in microgravity, or analysts tracking the structural integrity of the ISS
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Cellular Biology
The mission of the International Space Station Program is to advance science and technology research, expand human knowledge, inspire and educate the next generation, foster the commercial development of space, and demonstrate capabilities to enable future exploration missions beyond low-Earth orbit (LEO). This guide has been developed to provide prospective investigators with an introduction to ISS capabilities, characteristics, resources, processes, lessons learned, and knowledge gained in the general topic area of Cellular Biology.
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Combustion Science
Flying 250 miles above the Earth, the International Space Station (ISS) provides a platform for research to improve life on Earth, enable space exploration, and understand the universe. This Researcher’s Guide is intended to help potential ISS combustion science researchers plan experiments utilizing the microgravity environment in order to understand how heat and mass transport phenomena coupled with chemistry affect combustion behavior and fire safety. It covers the nature of the acceleration environment on ISS, available facilities for conducting combustion research, examples of previous microgravity investigations, and current combustion science and fire safety projects being developed for execution on the ISS.
A Researcher’s Guide to: Earth Observations
Orbiting the Earth at almost 5 miles per second, a structure exists that is nearly the size of a football field and weighs almost a million pounds. The International Space Station (ISS) is a testament to international cooperation and significant achievements in engineering. Beyond all of this, the ISS is a truly unique research platform. The possibilities of what can be discovered by conducting research on the ISS are endless and have the potential to contribute to the greater good of life on Earth and inspire generations of researchers to come. As we increase utilization of ISS as a National Laboratory, now is the time for investigators to propose new research and to make discoveries unveiling novel responses that could not be defined using traditional approaches on Earth.
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Fluid Physics
Flying 250 miles above the Earth, the ISS provides a platform for research to improve life on Earth, enable space exploration, and understand the universe. This researcher’s guide is intended to help potential ISS fluid physics researchers plan experiments utilizing the microgravity environment in order to understand how heat and mass transfer affects fluid flows and behavior. It covers the nature of the acceleration environment on ISS, available facilities for conducting fluid physics research, examples of previous microgravity research, and current fluid physics projects being developed for execution on the ISS.
2018
A Researcher’s Guide to: Fruit Fly Research
The mission of the International Space Station (ISS) Program is to advance science and technology research, expand human knowledge, inspire and educate the next generation, foster the commercial development of space, and demonstrate capabilities to enable future exploration missions beyond low Earth orbit (LEO). This booklet, one of a series of 15 Researcher’s Guides to the ISS, has been developed to provide prospective investigators with an introduction to ISS capabilities, characteristics, resources, and processes, as well as the lessons learned, and knowledge gained in the general topic area of fruit fly research.
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Fundamental Physics
Soaring 250 miles above Earth, the International Space Station (ISS) is a modern wonder of the world, combining the efforts of 15 countries and thousands of scientists, engineers and technicians. The ISS is a magnificent platform for all kinds of research to improve life on Earth, enable future space exploration and understand the universe. This researcher’s guide mini-book is intended to help potential researchers plan experiments that would be exposed to the space environment, while externally attached to or deployed from the ISS. It covers all the pertinent aspects of the space environment, how to best translate ground research to flight results and lessons learned from previous experiments. It also details what power and data are available on the ISS in various external locations.
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Human Research
Orbiting the Earth at almost 5 miles per second, a structure exists that is nearly the size of a football field and weighs almost a million pounds. The International Space Station (ISS) is a testament to international cooperation and significant achievements in engineering. The ISS is critically important to NASA’s future exploration missions. Within the NASA Human Research Program (HRP), the International Space Station Medical Projects (ISSMP) element provides flight implementation services to HRP-sponsored research involving human research subjectsallowing investigators to address the human risks of spaceflight enabling the safe exploration of space. For non-HRP-sponsored studies, the ISSMPsupports the overall coordination of the flight studies into efficient science complements for each crew member and the scheduling of data collectionsessions.The ISS is a truly unique research platform. The possibilities of what can be discovered by conducting research on the ISS are endless and have the potential to contribute to the greater good of life on Earth and inspire generations of researchers to come. As we increase utilization of ISS, now is the time for investigators to propose new research and to make discoveries unveiling novel responses that could not be defined using traditional approaches on Earth.
2015
A Researcher’s Guide to: Macromolecular Crystal Growth
Orbiting the Earth at almost 5 miles per second, a structure exists that is nearly the size of a football field and weighs almost a million pounds. The International Space Station (ISS) is a testament to international cooperation and significant achievements in engineering. Beyond all of this, the ISS is a truly unique research platform. The possibilities of what can be discovered by conducting research on the ISS are endless and have the potential to contribute to the greater good of life on Earth and inspire generations of researchers to come. As we increase utilization of ISS as a National Laboratory, now is the time for investigators to propose new research and to make discoveries unveiling new knowledge about nature that could not be defined using traditional approaches on Earth.
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