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Outer Space Films 10 Space Planes: Shuttle & X-Planes DVD Download USB

Outer Space Films 10 Space Planes: Shuttle & X-Planes DVD Download USB
Outer Space Films 10 Space Planes: Shuttle & X-Planes DVD Download USB
Item# outer-space-films-10-space-planes-shuttle-x15-x2010152024
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46 Film Clips Of And 1 Documentary On The Rocket Planes Aimed At Space Transportation! Over 80 Minutes Of Vintage Spaceflight Video Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #OuterSpaceFilms #OuterSpaceFilmsSeries #SpaceShuttle #SpaceShuttleProgram #SpaceShuttleColumbia #Spaceflight #NASA #NASAHistory #MannedSpacePrograms #HumanSpaceflight #HumanSpaceflightPrograms #MP4 #VideoDownload #DVD


Enterprise Piggybacks on 707 #1 - Take Off

Enterprise Piggybacks on 707 #2 - Glide test & Landing

F-104 Starfighter ''Flying X-15 Simulator''

Hyper 3 Radio Controlled Model Lifting Body

Last X-15 Flight - Plane #1 19681023 Bill Dana Pilot

M2F1 1st Glide Flight Gerry Gentry Pilot 19630816

M2F1 Pulled by 1962 Pontiac

M2F2 1st Powered Flight Gerry Gentry Pilot 196607

M2F2 Flight #16 - Bruce Peterson Crash Lands

M2F3 1st Powered Flight

M2F3 Model Wind Tunnel Test

Mike Adam's Fatal Flight X-15 Plane No

Northrop HL-10 1967 Set Lifting Body Alt

Scott Crossfield in X-15 Centrifuge

Scott Crossfield in X-15 Simulator

Space Shuttle - A Remarkable Flying Machine (Color, 1981, 31 Minutes)

X-15's XLP-99 Engine Tests

X-15 ''High Range'' (Edwards AFB to Wendover Utah) Animation

X-15 #1 Last Test Flight Before Release to NASA

X-15 3rd Powered Flight Controlled Crash

X-15 620717 Robert White Space Footage

X-15 620717 Robert White Wins Astronaut Wings

X-15 6703 Sets Speed Record of 4520 mph

X-15 A2 Final Mission 671003

X-15 A2 Mission with 671003 post flight damage

X-15 Crossfield Pilot Launch & Land

X-15 First Flight & Near Crash Unpowered 19590608 Color

X-15 First Flight & Near Crash Unpowered 19590608

X-15 First Powered Flight 19590917

X-15 Flight From B-52 Taxi To Landing.mpg vX-15 Launch & Acceleration

X-15 RC Model

X-15 Simulator

X-15 Simulators with 'Iron Cross'

X-15 Tests Ventral Fin Removal Gets Engine Trouble Crash Lands

X-15 Tests XLP-99 Engine And Engine Explodes 2

X-15 Tests XLP-99 Engine And Engine Explodes

X-15 Wind Tunnel Experiments

X-20 DynaSoar Animation

X-20 DynaSoar On Display

vX-24A Final Landing Flight #28 19710604

X-24A Flight

X-24A Landing

X-24A Rollout

X-24B First Flight

X-24B Landing

X-24B Launch To Landing

The Space Shuttle was a partially reusable low Earth orbital spacecraft system operated from 1981 to 2011 by the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) as part of the Space Shuttle program. Its official program name was Space Transportation System (STS), taken from a 1969 plan for a system of reusable spacecraft where it was the only item funded for development. The first of four orbital test flights occurred in 1981, leading to operational flights beginning in 1982. Five complete Space Shuttle orbiter vehicles were built and flown on a total of 135 missions from 1981 to 2011, launched from the Kennedy Space Center (KSC) in Florida. Operational missions launched numerous satellites, interplanetary probes, and the Hubble Space Telescope (HST), conducted science experiments in orbit, participated in the Shuttle-Mir program with Russia, and participated in construction and servicing of the International Space Station (ISS). The Space Shuttle fleet's total mission time was 1,322 days, 19 hours, 21 minutes and 23 seconds. Space Shuttle components include the Orbiter Vehicle (OV) with three clustered Rocketdyne RS-25 main engines, a pair of recoverable solid rocket boosters (SRBs), and the expendable external tank (ET) containing liquid hydrogen and liquid oxygen. The Space Shuttle was launched vertically, like a conventional rocket, with the two SRBs operating in parallel with the orbiter's three main engines, which were fueled from the ET. The SRBs were jettisoned before the vehicle reached orbit, and the ET was jettisoned just before orbit insertion, which used the orbiter's two Orbital Maneuvering System (OMS) engines. At the conclusion of the mission, the orbiter fired its OMS to deorbit and reenter the atmosphere. The orbiter was protected during reentry by its thermal protection system tiles, and it glided as a spaceplane to a runway landing, usually to the Shuttle Landing Facility at KSC, Florida, or to Rogers Dry Lake in Edwards Air Force Base, California. If the landing occurred at Edwards, the orbiter was flown back to the KSC on the Shuttle Carrier Aircraft, a specially modified Boeing 747. The first orbiter, Enterprise, was built in 1976 and used in Approach and Landing Tests, but had no orbital capability. Four fully operational orbiters were initially built: Columbia, Challenger, Discovery, and Atlantis. Of these, two were lost in mission accidents: Challenger in 1986 and Columbia in 2003, with a total of 14 astronauts killed. A fifth operational (and sixth in total) orbiter, Endeavour, was built in 1991 to replace Challenger. The Space Shuttle was retired from service upon the conclusion of Atlantis's final flight on July 21, 2011. The U.S. relied on the Russian Soyuz spacecraft to transport astronauts to the ISS from the last Shuttle flight until the launch of the Crew Dragon Demo-2 mission in May 2020 on a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket as part of the Commercial Crew Program.