NASA Releases Video Of Next Generation Rocket To Mars

Calling All Science's latest article talks about the features of NASA's next generation rocket and a new video exemplifying a future launch. The article sets the record straight with several useful facts for science enthusiasts.

As part of their ongoing efforts to provide the best information on NASA’s new developments, Calling All Science has published a new article entitled “NASA Releases Video Of Its Next Generation Giant Rocket” which sheds light on the most important aspects of NASA’s next generation rocket technology for science enthusiasts. Interested individuals can view the full article at….

One of the most surprising pieces of information in the article is the fact that this new rocket will someday take 4 astronauts to Mars.

NASA’s next generation Space launch System (SLS) will launch a new standard for space exploration having the honor of the most powerful rocket ever built. It will boost astronauts in the Orion spacecraft to deep space eventually taking the astronauts to Mars. The preliminary design was completed in 2013 and has moved into production.

Since the rocket has not yet been built it cannot be seen flying. However, NASA has created an exiting new video showing what takeoff will look like.

The launch will come at a price.

“We’ve estimated somewhere around the $500 million number is what an average cost per flight is,” SLS deputy project manager Jody Singer of NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala., said Tuesday during a presentation at the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics’ SPACE 2012 conference in Pasadena, Calif.

In discussing the article’s creation, Joe Sabatucci, owner/operator of Calling All Science said,

“NASA’s Space Launch System (SLS) will be the world’s most powerful rocket ever built for deep space missions,taking astronauts ultimately to Mars. The boosters will generate 3.5 million pounds of thrust, 12% greater than the Saturn V.”

Science enthusiasts can see the video and find the most up-to-date version of the article at NASA Releases Video Of Next Generation Rocket. Customers who have specific questions past, present, or future articles contact Calling All Science via their website: Calling All Science

Release ID: 84284