You're right, it worked once for me in the OP, but won't work again.That link comes up with a request for a comment login. I went to the reviews section which shows a picture of the bike, but it has the same destination url. So ... can't see the review.
The rocket testing I was involved with used MMH and NTO not HTP as propellent, they were being used in outer space as positioning rockets for the LEROS 1 & 2 satelites in the '90's. Probably still up there for all I know...At 85%?!?!
I should hope not. You could power a rocket with that.
High-test peroxide - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
I love the smell of monomethyhydrazine and nitrogen tetroxide in the morning!The rocket testing I was involved with used MMH and NTO not HTP as propellent, they were being used in outer space as positioning rockets for the LEROS 1 & 2 satelites in the '90's. Probably still up there for all I know...
That sounds like fun!It was really cool and I'm sure you would have gotten a kick out of it, the facility was built and used to support the Apollo program and I believe it was used to test the LEM and Luner Rover. When the program was over it was basically sealed up and abandoned to be resurrected for the LEROS program that we supported. "The Bunker" was a semi buried control room with a foot thick blast proof window and banks of 60's era commputers and what-not supplemented by modern desktops and screens. Even had rotary dial phones, really cool Sci-Fi vibe to the whole thing, the boiler was an old black oil fired stick-shift D type, completely manual controls. It was really fun to run it, a real museum piece.
Yeah that's cool stuff, a lot of the old technology still works just fine, just not as fast or as much storage or memory. For what it was designed for it was state of the art at the time.That sounds like fun!
NASA is really good at getting their money's worth. Our station (RPS in the Launch Control Center) had a mix of gear from all the way back before Apollo and the "latest and greatest." On the same day, I'd create data sets with punch-tape, punch-cards, removable platter drives, and up to the minute (for 1980) HP microcomputers. The telemetry stuff was definitely "museum" gear. Imagine inputting your computer's IP address with a patch panel and wires!