In 2012, NASA physicist Harold White revealed that he and a team were working on a design for a faster-than-light ship. Now he's collaborated with an artist to create a new, more realistic design of what such a ship might actually look like.
Not too long ago, a couple of MIT scientists asked themselves a lofty question: "Can you 3-D print an airplane?" It didn't take long for them to realize that 3D printing anything on that scale was impractical. But 3D-printing thousands of small, Lego-like building blocks? That could work.
Geochemists from the University of Lorraine in Nancy, France have analysed xenon gas found in South African and Australian quartz, which had been dated to 3.4 and 2.7 billion years respectively. The gas sealed in this quartz is preserved as in a "time capsule," allowing researchers to compare the current isotopic ratios of xenon, with those which existed billions of years ago. Recalibrating dating techniques using the ancient gas allowed them to refine the estimate of when the Earth began to form. This allows them to calculate that the Moon-forming impact is around 60 million years (+/- 20 m. y.) older than previously thought.
Using 3D-printing, NASA has produced a rocket injector plate that can sustain 20,000 pounds of thrust. The original machined injector plate was made up of 115 small parts, whereas the 3d-printed plate is comprised of only 2. Such parts could one day reduce rocket costs while potentially increasing safety, since they're less-complex and have fewer points of failure.
The Solara is intended to loft a payload to 20,000 meters [60,000+ feet] and then keep it there for 5 years, running entirely on solar power. It functions a bit like a satellite, except substantially cheaper and much more versatile. And, you can get it back when you're done.
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