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Turkish Space Programs

dBSPL

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Critical threshold has been exceeded in the new generation Hybrid Space Rocket Engine Development Project. (HURM)

In 2020, the first probe will be launched into space. Then a low orbital carrier for under 100kg payloads will be prepared. I would like to congratulate the DeltaV team who have been carrying out the project with great success in range of official schedule.
 
Aug 10, 2017
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1. Turkey's First Satellite Launch Center

I think Turkish Rockets will be launched in Kazakhstan.
From the official ROKETSAN video, we see clearly that the MUFA's second stage falls into the sea, therefore it will not be launched from Kazakhstan but certainly from a Turkish space center!


http://archive.is/pkNvK/b54f5696caee7838467d3a5b0f0da62e199292b0.jpg ; https://archive.is/pkNvK/53243132c254ba63ba2c986351e390252428c1d7/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191227213659/https://i.imgur.com/H9KXVWP.jpg ; https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=brUT-lA1YAM ;
ROKETSAN micro-satellite launch system (MUFS) development project ; 381 views •Nov 4, 2018 ; Ottoman 158 subscribers ; With this project, 100 kg micro satellites can be placed in low Earth orbit, which is at least 400 kilometers in height.

1. Video at T=1m:54s MUFA SLV second stage falling into the sea.


2. Turkey's First Orbital Hybrid Rocket

Critical threshold has been exceeded in the new generation Hybrid Space Rocket Engine Development Project. (HURM)

In 2020, the first probe will be launched into space. Then a low orbital carrier for under 100kg payloads will be prepared. I would like to congratulate the DeltaV team who have been carrying out the project with great success in range of official schedule.
According to this source, it is the opposite:

July 22, 2019

With the rockets developed by Delta-V, satellites over 100 kg will be launched. Satellites below 100 kg will be launched with the Micro Satellite Launch System that Roketsan is working on.

http://web.archive.org/web/20191227...ayda-hibrit-uzay-roket-motoru-testi-yapilacak
http://archive.ph/GTNqO


If we want to predict the DeltaV's ultimate evolution in term of performance, then the closest comparable hybrid rocket booster is the Taiwanese Hapith-V (notice the name...Coincidence? I think not!), developed by Tispace Company, and that will be able to place up to 390 kg payload into a 700 km polar orbit by the end of 2020.


http://archive.is/0S0sD/d68463237f88b6182ae460840ad9e20e1c556154.jpg ; https://archive.is/0S0sD/b76bb6e780cb06c6c83ccbc557dcb13d41a699a2/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191023163949/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EHk16MrX0AMmOhK.jpg:large ; https://twitter.com/RKDurden/status/1187039260274282497/photo/1 ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191207.../стартап-tispace-представил-новые-ракеты-нос/ ; http://archive.ph/n8hMf
2. Hapith-I and Hapith-V SLV


http://archive.ph/qcDNh/e076594a43fa5e86b11f169977543a37e2b47936.jpg ; https://archive.ph/qcDNh/015371028c8e9738f29154846a472fa2656906d0/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191226.../uc.udn.com.tw/photo/2019/12/26/1/7246288.jpg ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191226034126/https://udn.com/news/story/11322/4249404 ; http://archive.ph/v9SM5
3. Hapith-I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) moved to the launchpad: notice the four gimballed hybrid main engines.


http://archive.is/fNM9r/47ad48124737d3d62b6443fce4165f71561aa6a3.jpg ; https://archive.is/fNM9r/fd51bf7cbcac24ddbbda0b25ef98a05a78ca9796/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191224115320/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EMjJxBfUEAEOXkk.jpg ; https://twitter.com/LaunchService/status/1209438354128850944
4. Hapith I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) launch vehicle is standing on the launch pad and getting ready for its maiden flight. 24 December 2019


http://archive.ph/Xs5OW/029069688fc6937f6f79a1eaf79f8720de4d721d.jpg ; https://archive.ph/Xs5OW/ce648a2da2cd58b0cc6bf3248b9928b47ece15b3/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191224115320/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EMjJxCQVAAIi-Ia.jpg ; https://twitter.com/LaunchService/status/1209438354128850944
5. Hapith I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) launch vehicle is standing on the launch pad and getting ready for its maiden flight. 24 December 2019


http://archive.ph/ZypQk/e0bac8f9374e47e60bc9a354874ce795a95c0f86.jpg ; https://archive.ph/ZypQk/aa96a52f1ca325064d22bb4f2d20e40f924576e8/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191224115320/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EMjJxC-UcAIF1CP.jpg ; https://twitter.com/LaunchService/status/1209438354128850944
6. Hapith I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) launch vehicle is standing on the launch pad and getting ready for its maiden flight. 24 December 2019


3. Turkey's First Suborbital Flight

As for the first Turkish manned suborbital flight, the progresses are also impressives.

The flight might be attempted by 2025 with the MUFA launcher, but... with the orbital launcher evolved from the DELTAV, maybe even earlier, that is before the maiden flight of India's first astronaut expected around 2022!

Note that there is no need of such a powerful launcher for a simple suborbital manned capsule. Even the thrust of the MUFA exceeds the need for this mission.

Foremost, the use of hybrid rocket boosters allows to throttle the thrust, which is essential in order to keep the g-load below the supportable 9 G for any human flight.

Moreover, for both the eventual space technology transfers and astronaut training, Turkey has secured the assistance of an important partner, the Russian Space Agency!

Russia offers Turkey space tech transfer, invitation to join Baikonur project

18.09.2019

Turkey has everything it needs to be on the space powers list and Russia is willing to help Ankara realize its interests in space, the head of the Russian space agency Roscosmos Dmitry Rogozin said.

In an interview with Anadolu Agency published Wednesday, Rogozin said Russia was ready to help Turkey develop rockets and orbital spacecraft constellations.

"If Turkey deems necessary for itself to create rocket technologies, then we are ready to help with engines and transfer of certain technology ... We could supply individual components for some Turkish projects, for example engines, control systems and much more. We don't see serious limitations here, and in this regard, Turkey can count on Russia's support," he stressed.

According to the Russian official, space is also associated with a country's security, and "for Turkey this is especially true, since the country is in a difficult environment."

"Therefore, cooperation with Russia in the development of the orbital spacecraft constellations capable of making detailed surveys and giving accurate forecasts would be very beneficial for our Turkish colleagues. We are ready to discuss this," he said.

Rogozin also said Turkey could join the joint Russian-Kazakh project on using the Baikonur Cosmodrome, noting that Kazakhstan has friendly relations with both Ankara and Moscow.

"Roscosmos is ready to provide its rockets so that Turkey can launch its spacecraft. We could make a project between three countries and take advantage of the unique infrastructure in Baikonur," he added.

In this scenario, Turkey would organize launches, Russia would assist with tech transfer, while Kazakhstan would provide the spaceport. Kazakhstan had leased Baikonur to Russia until 2050.

Roscosmos offered President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan to send a Turkish astronaut to the International Space Station (ISS) last month during the MAKS-2019 International Aviation and Space Salon near Moscow in August.

Rogozin said Turkey, a large, modern country protecting its interests in various regions of the world, with different alliances in the West and the East, was in a "natural process" where it "recognizes its interests in space."

Moscow's offer to send a Turkish astronaut to space was also extremely natural, he said, adding, "We would like to see Turkish pilots and experts at the Cosmonaut Training Center. We can quickly train both an astronaut and assistants and make them go to the ISS in the coming years."

Russia will be pleased to offer its facilities to Turkish astronauts, Rogozin noted.

The first Turkish astronaut might go to space in 2023 — the 100th anniversary of the Republic of Turkey, he added.

"The cooperation between our countries is now extremely high. When the agreement on the S-400 air defense systems was signed, our cooperation reached a new level," Rogozin said, adding that Moscow is aware of the value of Turkey's resistance to pressure against its purchase of the Russian systems.

On December 2018, Turkey's official gazette published a presidential decree announcing the establishment of the country's space agency aiming to prepare and carry out a national space program in line with the policies determined by the president of Turkey.

The ISS is stationed in low Earth orbit and serves as a microgravity and space environment research laboratory for scientists to conduct experiments in various fields.

It is also a staging base for possible future missions to the Moon, Mars and asteroids.

http://web.archive.org/web/20191227...-transfer-invitation-to-join-baikonur-project
http://archive.ph/bmppZ


Training process of Turkey's first astronauts selection must imperatively start in 2020, knowing that it requires an average two years of training to form an astronaut!


4. Turkey's First Manned Orbital Flight

There is no problem to send a man into a suborbital flight aboard a Turkish launcher, by the 100th anniversary of the Republic of Turkey, in 2023.

Meanwhile, to send a man into orbit might seem too challenging, but it is the next logical step.

Only the SIMSEK launcher can place such a manned space capsule of ~1500 kg into orbit. And it will not be available before 2030.


:enjoy:


:cool::smokin:8-)
 
Last edited:

Nosferatu

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If we want to predict the DeltaV's ultimate evolution in term of performance, then the closest comparable hybrid rocket booster is the Taiwanese Hapith-V (notice the name...Coincidence? I think not!), developed by Tispace Company, and that will be able to place up to 390 kg payload into a 700 km polar orbit by the end of 2020.


http://archive.is/0S0sD/d68463237f88b6182ae460840ad9e20e1c556154.jpg ; https://archive.is/0S0sD/b76bb6e780cb06c6c83ccbc557dcb13d41a699a2/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191023163949/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EHk16MrX0AMmOhK.jpg:large ; https://twitter.com/RKDurden/status/1187039260274282497/photo/1 ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191207012338/https://aboutspacejornal.net/2019/10/23/стартап-tispace-представил-новые-ракеты-нос/ ; http://archive.ph/n8hMf
2. Hapith-I and Hapith-V SLV


http://archive.ph/qcDNh/e076594a43fa5e86b11f169977543a37e2b47936.jpg ; https://archive.ph/qcDNh/015371028c8e9738f29154846a472fa2656906d0/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191226.../uc.udn.com.tw/photo/2019/12/26/1/7246288.jpg ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191226034126/https://udn.com/news/story/11322/4249404 ; http://archive.ph/v9SM5
3. Hapith-I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) moved to the launchpad: notice the four gimballed hybrid main engines.


http://archive.is/fNM9r/47ad48124737d3d62b6443fce4165f71561aa6a3.jpg ; https://archive.is/fNM9r/fd51bf7cbcac24ddbbda0b25ef98a05a78ca9796/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191224115320/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EMjJxBfUEAEOXkk.jpg ; https://twitter.com/LaunchService/status/1209438354128850944
4. Hapith I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) launch vehicle is standing on the launch pad and getting ready for its maiden flight. 24 December 2019


http://archive.ph/Xs5OW/029069688fc6937f6f79a1eaf79f8720de4d721d.jpg ; https://archive.ph/Xs5OW/ce648a2da2cd58b0cc6bf3248b9928b47ece15b3/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191224115320/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EMjJxCQVAAIi-Ia.jpg ; https://twitter.com/LaunchService/status/1209438354128850944
5. Hapith I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) launch vehicle is standing on the launch pad and getting ready for its maiden flight. 24 December 2019


http://archive.ph/ZypQk/e0bac8f9374e47e60bc9a354874ce795a95c0f86.jpg ; https://archive.ph/ZypQk/aa96a52f1ca325064d22bb4f2d20e40f924576e8/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191224115320/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EMjJxC-UcAIF1CP.jpg ; https://twitter.com/LaunchService/status/1209438354128850944
6. Hapith I (「飛鼠一號」: Flying Squirrel) launch vehicle is standing on the launch pad and getting ready for its maiden flight. 24 December 2019


3. Turkey's First Suborbital Flight

As for the first Turkish manned suborbital flight, the progresses are also impressives.

The flight might be attempted by 2025 with the MUFA launcher, but... with the orbital launcher evolved from the DELTAV, maybe even earlier, that is before the maiden flight of India's first astronaut expected around 2022!

Note that there is no need of such a powerful launcher for a simple suborbital manned capsule. Even the thrust of the MUFA exceeds the need for this mission.

Foremost, the use of hybrid rocket boosters allows to throttle the thrust, which is essential in order to keep the g-load below the supportable 9 G for any human flight.

Moreover, for both the eventual space technology transfers and astronaut training, Turkey has secured the assistance of an important partner, the Russian Space Agency!

Russia offers Turkey space tech transfer, invitation to join Baikonur project

18.09.2019

Turkey has everything it needs to be on the space powers list and Russia is willing to help Ankara realize its interests in space, the head of the Russian space agency Roscosmos Dmitry Rogozin said.

In an interview with Anadolu Agency published Wednesday, Rogozin said Russia was ready to help Turkey develop rockets and orbital spacecraft constellations.

"If Turkey deems necessary for itself to create rocket technologies, then we are ready to help with engines and transfer of certain technology ... We could supply individual components for some Turkish projects, for example engines, control systems and much more. We don't see serious limitations here, and in this regard, Turkey can count on Russia's support," he stressed.

According to the Russian official, space is also associated with a country's security, and "for Turkey this is especially true, since the country is in a difficult environment."

"Therefore, cooperation with Russia in the development of the orbital spacecraft constellations capable of making detailed surveys and giving accurate forecasts would be very beneficial for our Turkish colleagues. We are ready to discuss this," he said.

Rogozin also said Turkey could join the joint Russian-Kazakh project on using the Baikonur Cosmodrome, noting that Kazakhstan has friendly relations with both Ankara and Moscow.

"Roscosmos is ready to provide its rockets so that Turkey can launch its spacecraft. We could make a project between three countries and take advantage of the unique infrastructure in Baikonur," he added.

In this scenario, Turkey would organize launches, Russia would assist with tech transfer, while Kazakhstan would provide the spaceport. Kazakhstan had leased Baikonur to Russia until 2050.

Roscosmos offered President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan to send a Turkish astronaut to the International Space Station (ISS) last month during the MAKS-2019 International Aviation and Space Salon near Moscow in August.

Rogozin said Turkey, a large, modern country protecting its interests in various regions of the world, with different alliances in the West and the East, was in a "natural process" where it "recognizes its interests in space."

Moscow's offer to send a Turkish astronaut to space was also extremely natural, he said, adding, "We would like to see Turkish pilots and experts at the Cosmonaut Training Center. We can quickly train both an astronaut and assistants and make them go to the ISS in the coming years."

Russia will be pleased to offer its facilities to Turkish astronauts, Rogozin noted.

The first Turkish astronaut might go to space in 2023 — the 100th anniversary of the Republic of Turkey, he added.

"The cooperation between our countries is now extremely high. When the agreement on the S-400 air defense systems was signed, our cooperation reached a new level," Rogozin said, adding that Moscow is aware of the value of Turkey's resistance to pressure against its purchase of the Russian systems.

On December 2018, Turkey's official gazette published a presidential decree announcing the establishment of the country's space agency aiming to prepare and carry out a national space program in line with the policies determined by the president of Turkey.

The ISS is stationed in low Earth orbit and serves as a microgravity and space environment research laboratory for scientists to conduct experiments in various fields.

It is also a staging base for possible future missions to the Moon, Mars and asteroids.

http://web.archive.org/web/20191227...-transfer-invitation-to-join-baikonur-project
http://archive.ph/bmppZ

Training process of Turkey's first astronauts selection must imperatively start in 2020, knowing that it requires an average two years of training to form an astronaut!


4. Turkey's First Manned Orbital Flight

There is no problem to send a man into a suborbital flight aboard a Turkish launcher, by the 100th anniversary of the Republic of Turkey, in 2023.

Meanwhile, to send a man into orbit might seem too challenging, but it is the next logical step.

Only the SIMSEK launcher can place such a manned space capsule of ~1500 kg into orbit. And it will not be available before 2030.


:enjoy:


:cool::smokin:8-)

There is no councidence or accidentally "similarities" between Delta V and the Taiwanese Hapith-V.

Actually they are the same rocket.

Arif Karabeyoglu, the CEO of Delta V, was the person in charge or the "brain" behind Hapith-V. He was the one who laid the foundation in Taiwan.

Now, he migrated back to his home country with Delta V and proffesing dozens of talented turkish engineers under his wings.

His linkedin:
https://www.linkedin.com/in/arif-karabeyoglu-b013a552


 
Last edited:
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There is no councidence or accidentally "similarities" between Delta V and the Taiwanese Hapith-V.

Actually they are the same rocket.

Arif Karabeyoglu, the CEO of Delta V, was the person in charge or the "brain" behind Hapith-V. He was the one who laid the foundation in Taiwan.

Now, he migrated back to his home country with Delta V and proffesing dozens of talented turkish engineers under his wings.

His linkedin:
https://www.linkedin.com/in/arif-karabeyoglu-b013a552


Little confusion, bro.:o:




Currently, there are three space projects under way in Taiwan.

The first is a solid propellant rocket developed by the military, and similar in capacity to the Indian SLV-3.

The second is the crowdfunded AARC small project for a hybrid rocket, mentioned in your video.

And finally, there is the HAPITH-V hybrid rocket developed by Tispace, a private company.

YenSen Chen, is the Chairman and Chief Technical Officer of TiSPACE Incorporated

His linkedin:
https://tw.linkedin.com/in/yensen-chen-05b8a151/en

Once again, the striking similarity is this:
HAPITH-V and DeltaV

Not for daltonians. See the double V signs? ✌


Meanwhile, Turkey's first satellite launch center will be built in Sinop on the Black Sea. It will be an expansion from the already existing base. Launches will head from northwestward, to eastward, allowing polar orbits to various inclined orbits.

No southward flights can be launched because of the dense habitation in this part of the peninsula.

It is where the MUFA is first to be launched.


http://archive.ph/83D3y/acc3e73a4d64719d9a08edd4bd494507fe0c274d.jpg ; https://archive.ph/83D3y/9e46347c75cf854b21a687cdec50f157dd905647/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191231020718/https://i.imgur.com/2OpcLXx.jpg
1. Sinop SLC

But before this launcher is ready, other launchers should soon take off from this space center, including Turkey's first astronaut.


Indeed, Turkey will soon lead in crewed spaceflight, second to none in the Muslim world.

'Turkey is due to announce an ambitious space program in 2020': this can only mean a satellite launcher, a lunar orbiter, a suborbital manned flight.

http://web.archive.org/web/20191130...stronaut-in-turkey-set-for-citizenship-149270
http://archive.ph/mOBuf


And those who are lining up for a first manned suborbital flight are numerous indeed, but only the green light filter can give the go-ahead.

The list, incomplete as of 31st December 2019:

North Korea
Hwasong-15 manned suborbital launcher (payload capacity of several 100 of kg in LEO)
Unha-9 manned orbital launcher (able to place 3'000 kg into LEO)

Turkey
DeltaV's manned suborbital launcher (payload capacity of several 100 of kg in LEO)
Roketsan's Simsek manned orbital launcher (able to place 1'500 kg into LEO)

Japan
Interstellar Technologies' Zero SLV, as a manned suborbital launcher (payload capacity of several 100 of kg in LEO)

Iran
Safir-1D manned suborbital launcher (payload capacity of under 100 kg in LEO)


http://archive.ph/Ha5TW/70f3557d22c104794a2e8a9eef4e163a29c1e940.png ; https://archive.ph/Ha5TW/82ec45505c6bfff64a2c1e7eb92743275ff54aad/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20191231005858/https://i.imgur.com/1EQrjoa.png
2. U.S. Redstone-Mercury, North Korean Hwasong-15 and Unha-9, Turkish DeltaV's SLV and Roketsan's Simsek, Japanese Interstellar Technologies' Zero, Iranian Safir-1D.
:partay:

:enjoy:


:cool::smokin:8-)
 
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First ever known artistic unofficial illustration of a heavy-lift Turkish space launcher, similar to the Atlas-IV, from 2013. Thus suggesting a 15 to 20 tons payload capacity to LEO.

With two huge strap-on boosters, and an extra-large payload fairing.

A launcher that migh be some day capable to place a Turkish orbital manned 3 seaters spacecraft into LEO.


http://archive.ph/lEeAi/cb756668dba567f6abad7982d929f7992ab25291.jpg ; https://archive.ph/lEeAi/3a6bb7ec5798b4b57e5629b252fba1b618612114/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20200217215710/https://pbs.twimg.com/media/EQ7gh6MVAAAvlR-?format=jpg&name=large ; http://archive.ph/h42Ge
1. 2013 artistic unofficial illustration of a heavy-lift Turkish space launcher.


http://archive.is/mIE35/c69cf4a20fc6a032e3b93b1cf56ae82059b07581.jpg ; https://archive.is/mIE35/8fdaca05bad99a678182ed0a4ddcca78c543b870/scr.png ; http://web.archive.org/web/20200217214746/https://i.imgur.com/lb6T4GL.jpg
2. 2013 artistic unofficial illustration of a heavy-lift Turkish space launcher.

:partay:

:enjoy:


:cool::smokin:8-)
 

Pax Ottomana

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Before we can do a manned flight, or even launch heavier satellites, we need to research and develop our own turbopump technology. This is the most critical part of a liquid-fueled rocket. In fact, about 50% of the cost of a rocket engine is the turbopump alone. It allows the fuel (for example RP-1) and oxidizer (for example liquid oxygen at negative 185 'C) to flow to the ignition chamber at extremely high speed, e.g. hundreds of liters per second). They are usually powered by the pressure of the ignition itself and have very complex moving parts able to handle both extremely cold (cryogenic) and extremely hot temperatures.

See this: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Turbopump

Below is the Merlin engine developed by US-based private company SpaceX (owned by Elon Musk).



 

UzaySan

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Below is the Merlin engine developed by US-based private company SpaceX (owned by Elon Musk).
Actually SpaceX didn't develop this engine. They took an engine from nasa and modified it.

source:
https://www.spacex.com/news/2013/04/12/falcon-heavy-merlin-engines

A key design at the heart of Merlin, the pintle injector, was first used for the Apollo lunar landing module. The nine-engine architecture is also an improved version of the design employed by the Saturn I and Saturn V rockets of the Apollo program, which had flawless flight records in spite of engine losses.
 

Pax Ottomana

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Actually SpaceX didn't develop this engine. They took an engine from nasa and modified it.

source:
https://www.spacex.com/news/2013/04/12/falcon-heavy-merlin-engines
Thanks. I read your link. Sounds like they did develop it overall but borrowed some of the engine's components from previous designs used in US government-sponsored programs. SpaceX developed different versions of the Merlin engine over the last few years, going from A to D with increasing complexity and thrust capability and also created other engines for different purposes such as SpaceX Kestrel, Raptor and Draco (small attitude-control thruster).

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SpaceX_Kestrel


https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SpaceX_Raptor


https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SpaceX_Draco (thruster)
 

Constantinople

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Today, I watched two documentaries about private space companies (Blue origin, Space X ) and the race between those two companies and how they are working to achieve their goals. How they reached to this technology in couple of years ? We should speed up our works and we should start designing a reusable missiles. Really, it's a great topic and will be very important to our region if we succeed. I hope we will have a private company that create such a great rockets with advanced technology.
List of the most innovative space companies(private companies) - 2020
https://www.fastcompany.com/90457907/space-most-innovative-companies-2020
 
Last edited:

T-123456

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Today, I watched two documentaries about private space companies (Blue origin, Space X ) and the race between those two companies and how they are working to achieve their goals. How they reached to this technology in couple of years ? We should speed up our works and we should start designing a reusable missile. Really, it's a great topic and will be very important to our region if we succeed. I hope we will have a private company that create such a great rockets with advanced technology.
List of the most innovative space companies(private companies) - 2020
https://www.fastcompany.com/90457907/space-most-innovative-companies-2020
Whats with your name and flag?
Are you a false flagger?
@Foxtrot Alpha can you check?
 

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