by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, For sale by the National Technical Information Service in [Washington, DC], [Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||James R. Faddoul and Stanley D. McIntyre.|
|Series||NASA technical memorandum -- 105256.|
|Contributions||McIntyre, Stanley D., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.|
|The Physical Object|
Help NASA SBIR/STTR Program Support For questions about the NASA SBIR/STTR solicitations, the proposal preparation and electronic submission process, and other program related areas, please contact the NASA SBIR/STTR Program Support Office. Phone: Email: [email protected] NASA SBIR/STTR Program Support is available . Reliable knowledge of low-gravity cryogenic fluid management behavior is lacking and yet is critical for Altair and Ares in the areas of storage, distribution, and low-gravity propellant management. Additionally, Earth-based and lunar surface missions will require success in storing and transferring liquid and gas commodities. development effort to advance cryogenic fluid management systems. The CFM Project is a customer need driven project, emphasizing efforts that are enhancing and critical to NASA’s Constellation Program’s Projects in the areas of cryogenic storage, cryogenic distribution, cryogenic low-gravity propellant management, and cryogenic transferCited by: 3. Get this from a library! The NASA Cryogenic Fluid Management Technology Program Plan. [James R Faddoul; Stanley D McIntyre; United States. National Aeronautics and .
NASA Glenn Research Center, Brookpark(3) Rd, Cleveland, OH, , USA, @ KEYWORDS: cryogenic propellants, cryogenic fluid management ABSTRACT: The evolvable Cryogenics (eCryo) Project is a technology development project in the Technology Demonstration Mission (TDM) Program of the NASA’s Space Technology. NASA Perspectives on Cryo H2 Storage DOE Hydrogen Storage Workshop Marriott Crystal Gateway. Arlington, VA. • To show recent NASA accomplishments in cryogenic fluid management technology • To highlight the importance of long term cryogenic storage to future NASA missions (especially Human NASA Cryogenic TechnologyFile Size: 1MB. The Cryogenics and Fluids Branch at the Goddard Space Flight Center provides cooling for earth-orbiting payloads and does research on space cryogenics. Our work includes mechanical coolers, liquid cryogens, and magnetic coolers. Our website includes a description of our work in nontechnical terms. PDF; PDF; Print; Help NASA SBIR/STTR Program Support For questions about the NASA SBIR/STTR solicitations, the proposal preparation and electronic submission process, and other program related areas, please contact the NASA SBIR/STTR Program Support Office. Phone: Email: [email protected] NASA SBIR/STTR Program Support is .
National Aeronautics and Space Administration 1 Thoughts on Cryogenic Fluid Management (CFM) Technology for Exploration Missions Comments at the Meeting of the Committee on Biological and Physical Sciences in Space Michael L. Meyer Associate Chief, Propulsion Division Senior Technical Advisor to NASA eCryo Project. The past, present, and future of NASA launch and space travel technologies are steeped in the icy realm of cryogenics. NASA employs cryogenics, the science of generating extremely low temperatures and the behavior of materials at those temperatures, in a variety of fluid management and low-temperature applications including vehicle propulsion, high-pressure . Cryogenic Fluid Management (CFM) involves storage and transfer of cryogenic liquids . Cryogenic liquids are extremely cold (36 R or 20 K for liquid hydrogen; R or 90 K for liquid oxygen). As a result cryogenic tanks and transfer lines experience very large temperature gradient with the ambient. J. C. Aydelott and R. S. Rudland, Technology Requirements to be Addressed by the NASA Lewis Research Center Cryogenic Fluid Management Facility Program, AIAA Paper No. 85–, presented at 21st AIAA/SAE/ASME/ASEE Joint Propulsion Conference, Monterey, California, July 8–10, Google ScholarAuthor: R. N. Eberhardt, W. J. Bailey.