Saturday, April 29, 2017

Space1 Seasonal Space

Lazy hot dog days may be best for rocket launches
Going to space efficiently - the vision of a planetary rocket taking tourists to a new planet
Space1 has researched seasonal space and learned some amazing facts about launching into space through the Troposphere.

There is a marked difference between a winter rocket launch and a summer rocket launch.

Depending on the details of the location spaceport, a winter launch has thicker, more dense atmosphere to offer more resistance to a rocket in flight.

On the other hand, a summer launch is more ideal as the barometric pressure is less, air density is less, and hot rising air currents assist the rocket traversing through the air. Another effect exists, sometimes coined
as "no air."

Traversing the Troposphere depends on factors including season
This happens when hot earth, heated by the constant sun, super-heats and the upward drafting creates a negative pressure gradient, starting at ground level and working its way up in altitude, to a maximum height depending on distance, temperature, wind, humididy, convection, conduction, radiation and other parameters.

The "no air" effect offers less resistance to accelerating rockets through the atmosphere. At the same time, intense atmospheric heat closer to the ground can result in less atmospheric density, resulting in the rocket's increasing "balloon" effect.

Summer rockets, given the same rocket and engine specs, may travel higher and farther when compared to winter rockets. However, winter rockets may experience different results with engine cumbustion rates and should be studied.

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