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         Aviation Propulsion:     more books (101)
  1. Developed Jet Propulsion Sir. Frank Whittle Aviation film DVD
  2. Jet Propulsion: A Simple Guide to the Aerodynamic and Thermodynamic Design and Performance of Jet Engines (Cambridge Engine Technology Series) by Nicholas A. Cumpsty, 1998-01-28
  3. Scramjet Propulsion (Progress in Astronautics and Aeronautics) by E. Curran, S. Murthy, 2001-01-01
  4. Future Spacecraft Propulsion Systems: Enabling Technologies for Space Exploration (Springer Praxis Books / Astronautical Engineering) by Paul A. Czysz, Claudio Bruno, 2006-02-10
  5. Aviation Eleventh Annual Directory Number (Volume 43 Number 2)
  6. Solid Rocket Propulsion Technology
  7. Electric Propulsion of Space Vehicles: Conference Proceedings (IEE conference publication ; no. 100)
  8. Low-order nonlinear dynamic model of IC engine-variable pitch propeller system for general aviation aircraft (SuDoc NAS 1.15:107006) by Jacques C. Richard, 1995
  9. Computational structures technology for airframes and propulsion systems proceedings of two workshops sponsored by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, ... September 4-5, 1991 (SuDoc NAS 1.55:3142) by NASA, 1992
  10. Impact of ETO propellants on the aerothermodynamic analyses of propulsion components (SuDoc NAS 1.15:101303) by K. C. Civinskas,
  11. An update of engine system research at the Army Propulsion Directorate (SuDoc NAS 1.15:103278) by George A. Bobula, 1990
  12. Aircraft utilization & propulsion reliability report (SuDoc TD 4.59:) by U.S. Dept of Transportation,
  13. Aircraft Propulsion Systems Technology and Design (Aiaa Education Series)

Leaders of both the Advanced General Aviation Transport Experiment (AGATE) consortiumand the NASA General aviation propulsion (GAP) program are reporting
Michael Braukus Headquarters, Washington, D.C. July 31, 1998 (Phone: 202/358-1979) Keith Henry Langley Research Center, Hampton, VA (Phone: 757/864-6120) Lori Rachul Lewis Research Center, Cleveland, OH (Phone: 216/433-8806) Les Dorr FAA Headquarters, Washington, D.C. (Phone: 202/267-3461) RELEASE: 98-139 LIGHT PLANE TECHNOLOGIES COMING TO MARKET The government-industry effort to revitalize the U.S. light airplane industry is rapidly turning promises into accomplishments. Leaders of both the Advanced General Aviation Transport Experiment (AGATE) consortium and the NASA General Aviation Propulsion (GAP) program are reporting impressive progress, according to a senior NASA official. "These accomplishments are laying the foundation for a small aircraft transportation system that will make personal air travel for business or pleasure a safe, affordable transportation alternative," said Michael B. Mann, NASA's Deputy Associate Administrator for Aeronautics and Space Transportation Technology. "Newly developing technologies and procedures are allowing us to move from the research stage to practical use. Even the challenging task of developing a lightweight, affordable jet engine for personal airplanes is coming along quickly through NASA's GAP program," he added. Mann's comments were made at a joint NASA, FAA and U.S. industry news briefing held today at AirVenture '98, the Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) annual Fly-In and Convention, Oshkosh, WI. Other briefing participants included Anne Harlan, Federal Aviation Administration's Director of the William J. Hughes Technical Center, Atlantic City, NJ. Among the accomplishments highlighted: AGATE-EQUIPPED AIRPLANES COMING TO MARKET * Cirrus SR20, Cirrus Design Corp., Duluth, MN * Lancair Columbia 300, Lancair International Inc., Redmond Bend, OR The first two production airplanes to offer extensive AGATE technology are being introduced this summer, with customer deliveries expected to begin by the end of the year. FAA flight certification is expected for both airplanes this fall. These pioneering airplanes boast of value, performance, comfort and safety. AGATE technology contributes to ease of operation through single-lever power control and multi-function display of satellite navigation and airport information. The display technology will also handle graphical display of real-time weather, terrain and digital air-to-ground communications when available in the near future. Other AGATE technologies reflected in these new airplanes include advanced lightweight and aerodynamically efficient composite materials (graphite-epoxy, for example). AGATE safety advances are seen in energy-absorbing structures and improved safety harness systems that improve crashworthiness. NEW PROCESS PROMISING UP TO $1 MILLION SAVINGS PER NEW AIRPLANE Time and costs of certifying materials for new single-engine airplane designs will be dramatically reduced with the adoption of an AGATE-developed certification process. The process promises to cut materials certification for a new design from two years to six months and from $600,000-$1,000,000 to $30,000. The National Institute for Aviation Research, Wichita State University, Wichita, KS, is conducting research to validate the overall process to meet FAA certification standards. The idea is that the AGATE consortium will pool resources to spread the costs of initial research and certification for each material of interest. The data will go into a handbook, specifying the exact process to be followed in order to receive a speedy certification from the FAA. The first two aircraft to make use of the new process are the Cirrus SR20 and Lancair Columbia 300 (see first item, above). They will be the first composite material four-seat AGATE-type airplanes to be certified in the U.S. FIRST PILOT GRADUATING FROM STREAMLINED TRAINING COURSE The first student has successfully completed a unified flight training curriculum that earned her both a visual and an instrument pilot rating. The AGATE-developed curriculum was administered by Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, Melbourne, FL. The curriculum simultaneously trains pilots in visual flight rules (VFR) and instrument flight rules (IFR) at significant time and cost savings over traditional methods which call for separate courses for separate ratings. The national average for receiving a basic private pilot license is approximately 72 hours of in- flight training over nine months. This is followed by instrument training of 104 hours over an additional nine months. The Embry- Riddle student completed the equivalent training with a 29 percent savings in ground and flight training, a 20 percent savings in cost and an 83 percent savings in total elapsed time. The new training curricula is supported by NASA through the AGATE program, Embry-Riddle and the FAA Flight Standards District Office, Orlando, FL. FLIGHT TESTS PROVING COCKPIT TECHNOLOGIES Results from two series of ongoing flight experiments are expected to have a major impact on the standards that will be set for operating general aviation airplanes in the future. The AGATE experiments are validating advanced navigation and communications technologies developed to revolutionize how light airplane pilots interact with real-time weather and flight data information. A Cessna T210 has been test flown since December to learn more about the display and use of real-time weather in the cockpit. Preliminary results indicate that use of advanced cockpit weather displays reduces pilot activity while increasing the pilot's ability to accurately and safely navigate around hazardous weather. A Raytheon Bonanza has been test flown since January to assess the operational capabilities of digital datalinks. Results of this powerful new cockpit tool are encouraging. Potential applications are many, including the present test and evaluation of three attitude and heading reference systems expected to significantly enhance the pilot's awareness of his or her airplane's position and flight heading. Future plans for the Bonanza test airplane include the integration and demonstration of all AGATE technologies in a single cockpit. FIRST STATEWIDE DIGITAL DATALINK PROVIDING REAL-TIME WEATHER Virginia has inaugurated the nation's first statewide application of aviation digital datalink technology, establishing a public-private partnership that will set the pace for its introduction to other states in an effort to form a national system that may someday be global. At a ceremony July 9 in the state capital, Virginia Secretary of Transportation Shirley J. Ybarra praised AGATE member ARNAV Systems Inc., Puyallup, WA, the Small Aircraft Manufacturers Association and NASA's Langley Research Center for the successful partnership. Ybarra said that extension of the AGATE technology "will provide small business with safe, efficient and secure all-weather air transportation to urban and rural communities all over the country." REDUCING THE COST OF LIGHTNING PROTECTION AGATE members are working with Lightning Technology, Inc., Pittsfield, MA, to reduce the cost of lightning protection for small airplanes from the current $5,000 per airplane to $500 or less by next year. This ambitious goal is part of the AGATE effort to make future single-engine airplanes more affordable to more people. Lightning doesn't strike small aircraft often, but when it does it can cause significant damage to non-conducting components and digital cockpit systems. The company is evaluating airplane surface treatments such as low-cost lightweight metal meshes embedded in the advanced fiberglass-epoxy composite materials increasingly used in small airplane structures. Tests have applied simulated lightning effects (up to 200,000 amperes of current) to small "coupons" representing airplane skin and structure. PROPULSION RESEARCH FILLING THE GAP Two years after NASA's Lewis Research Center unveiled the General Aviation Propulsion (GAP) program, industry teams are reporting substantial progress in developing forerunners of the next generation of general aviation light aircraft engines. Development of the engines described below is on schedule for flight demonstration at EAA's AirVenture '00. * New Piston Engine at Half the Price. An industry team led by Teledyne Continental Motors, Mobile, AL, has designed a highly advanced 200-hp compression ignition engine. The engine will use jet fuel and is designed to be priced at half the cost of current engines. Careful design consideration has been given to making this engine the smoothest and quietest piston engine to have ever flown in a general aviation aircraft. The design is now becoming reality. The first engine will be completed within the next few days, followed by a series of tests. The first aircraft installation is set for this time next year. * New Turbine Engine Promises High Performance at Competitive Price. Williams International, Walled Lake, MI, and their industry team have designed a radically new turbofan engine which will make turbine engines affordable for small general aviation aircraft. This engine, known as the FJX-2, is a high-bypass-ratio turbofan that will produce 700 lbs. of thrust while weighing less than 100 lbs. Turbine engines are known for their good performance and quiet smooth operation. However, they have only been used on the top-of-the-line general aviation aircraft because a turbine engine propulsion system can cost more than an entire airplane. The FJX-2 has been designed to maintain excellent performance while being price-competitive with piston engines. Engine component testing has progressed at a good pace. The first full engine is scheduled to be completed and ready for testing by the end of September. For more information on the NASA/FAA/Industry AGATE program check the Internet at: For more information on the NASA GAP program check the Internet at: -end-

42. Hot Creek Aviation - Aviation Links
New Technology Programs NASAAdvanced General Aviation Transport Experiments(AGATE); General aviation propulsion Program (GAP). Online
Manufacturers New Technology Programs Online Publications Weather Resources Associations

43. Sam Williams Engineer Dr. Sam William’s Inventions Have Proved
In 1996, NASA and Williams signed a cooperative agreement launching the Generalaviation propulsion Program aimed at further revitalizing the US general

44. Skycar Africa (Pty)
NASA aviation propulsion Program This page gets a 10 for links, lotsof links to technologies and aircraft of all shapes and sizes.
Home Page Company Profile About the Skycar Skycar in FS2002 ... Carte Blanche Skycar Africa
P.O.Box 72202
Lynnwood Ridge , 0040 Tel:
Skycar links around the world
  • Moller Int.
    Moller International is the company who has designed and built the skycar. Skyaid
    This site has the most complete set on information pertaining to the Skycar and applications of it, as well as information on costing understand the issues related to personal flight. Members Portal
    This is the Skycar Members portal, where there are discussion groups and information for the members. Flight Test
    This was a flight demonstration at the October Share Holders meeting
Other innovative flying technologies
  • Aerocar
    This is believed to be the last of this type of aircraft built in the 1940's, it is one of the few combination car and aeroplane that actually flew. Aerocar inventor Moulton Taylor
    This is the Official Aerocar Site on the web. It is dedicated to Moulton Taylor for his wonderful inventions he left our world. Aerosafe platform Any interesting model of a flying platform.

45. Camber Aviation Services
NASA Small Aircraft Transportation System (SATS) Program. NASA Aviation WeatherInformation (AWIN) Program. NASA General aviation propulsion (GAP) Program.

46. Aeroseek: GA And Sport Aviation
General aviation propulsion Program Although current general aviation engines aregood and have served their purpose well, they require a considerable amount
Search over 10,000 aviation sites: the entire directory only this category More search options SPONSORS: INSIDE AEROSEEK
  • Real-Time Flight Tracking! Aviation Forum NEW! Latest Weather Top Rated Sites NEW! 1 Minute Survey Advertising Information Linking Options
  • Home ... GA and Sport Aviation : Page 2 LINKS: Pages:

    47. Dryden Flight Research Center - News Room: News Releases: NASA PROMOTES REVOLUTI
    Leo Burkardt, General aviation propulsion project manager at NASA's Glenn ResearchCenter in Cleveland, Ohio, puts it this way Although current general
    News Room Home ... News Releases
    July 27, 2000
    Release: 00-58
    Printer Friendly Version
    NASA hopes to influence a fundamental change in General Aviation powerplants that could break small civil aircraft out of their current constraints and into a new era of utility and pleasure for more people. Two milestone engines resulting from a NASA/industry alliance will be shown at AirVenture 2000.
    Sometimes it's hard to see where the improvements can be made, given General Aviation's already-noteworthy reliability. Leo Burkardt, General Aviation Propulsion project manager at NASA's Glenn Research Center in Cleveland, Ohio, puts it this way: "Although current general aviation engines are good and have served their purpose well, they require a considerable amount of pilot attention, intrude on passenger comfort with noise and vibration, are costly to buy, and have high maintenance requirements. Technology is now on the verge of enabling both intermittent combustion engines and turbine engines that will provide the same kind of simple... nonintrusive (smooth and quiet), highly reliable operation that we have come to expect from our automobile engines." Burkardt says "the time is right for developing revolutionary new propulsion systems for general aviation."
    Civil aviation in America has often metered its pace to that of aero engine development. Civil aviation gravitated toward the lightweight simplicity offered by air-cooled engines, including radials, inline powerplants like those developed by Ranger, and opposed-cylinder air cooled motors that have powered the lion's share of American General Aviation since World War Two. They've been good, reliable, predictable, and comfortable as an old easy chair. Now, NASA says, it's time to get up from that easy chair and exploit our knowledge to make the next generation of powerplants much more than incrementally better.

    48. DESIGN NEWS Magazine Provides Technical Information To Design, Mechanical, And O
    aircraft. Called the General aviation propulsion (GAP) program, itfocuses on aircraft with six or fewer seats. Program leaders
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    49. DESIGN NEWS Magazine Provides Technical Information To Design, Mechanical, And O
    AGATE is complemented by the General aviation propulsion (GAP) program, a fouryear,$55-million effort launched in 1997 that targets the heart of every
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    Transmission Markets Aerospace/Defense Consumer Electronics Auto/Off-Highway Computers/Office ... Ind. Controls/ Machine Tools Medical/Healthcare Pkg/Process Equip. Semiconductor Mfg. Telecommunications ... New Products Search Registration Sign up today for special features, including free e-letters, access to archives, and much more. Register/Log in Archives Design News Global Design News Career Center DN Classified Job Links Learning Center Technology Reports Reader Services Design News eCards eLit Editorial Calendar Design News Gadget Freak Contests/Awards Take A Break ... Supplements Subscription Services Design News Home Reply Online Webcasts ... Contact Us Registration is required for this article. If your browser does not redirect, please click here to login.

    50. Mr
    working the engine and aircraft design for a few years before NASA announced plansto jointly fund with industry a General aviation propulsion (GAP) Program.
    WRITTEN TESTIMONY Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure Aviation Subcommittee The Future of Aviation Technology U.S. House of Representatives May 16, 2000 by Dr. Sam B. Williams Williams International 2280 West Maple Road Walled Lake, MI 48390-0200 I am Sam Williams, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Williams International. Our headquarters and engineering facilities are in Walled Lake, Michigan and our manufacturing facilities are in Ogden, Utah. We design and manufacture small, lightweight, high performance gas turbine engines for general aviation aircraft, cruise missiles, and unmanned aerial vehicles. Over the past ten years, we have been in transition from being primarily a Department of Defense engine provider to a manufacturer of general aviation engines for such companies as Cessna, Raytheon and Swearingen. I greatly appreciate the opportunity to provide my views to you on the importance of Congressional support for aviation research. It has already proved to be successful. In the 1980s and the early 1990s, we at Williams International believed that there was potentially a very large market for high performance, lower cost, lightweight, entry-level jet-powered general aviation aircraft to replace propeller- and piston-powered aircraft. We also believed there was room in the market for smaller, lower cost business jet aircraft. Small, propeller-powered general aviation aircraft were of 30-year old technology, and the cost to buy and operate business jets was steadily increasing. New low-cost, high-performance, fuel-efficient turbofan engines would have to be developed if we were to revitalize the country’s business jet and general aviation industry.

    51. Virtual Skies Glossary
    GA See general aviation GAP (General aviation propulsion) - The goal of NASA'sGAP Program is help revitalize the US General Aviation Industry through the
    G Golf g force - The acceleration of gravity (g), which is approximately 9.81 meters/second2 . G or g is also used as a stress measurement for bodies undergoing acceleration., or the "loads" imposed on an aircraft or pilot. Loads may be centrifugal and aerodynamic due to maneuvering, usually expressed as g, i.e. 7 g is a load 7 times the weight of the aircraft.
    GA - See general aviation
    GAP (General Aviation Propulsion) - The goal of NASA's GAP Program is help revitalize the U.S. General Aviation Industry through the development of revolutionary affordable propulsion systems for general aviation light aircraft. See for more information.
    gate - A controlled entrance or exit for aircraft passengers or cargo at an airport.
    general aviation - A term denoting all civil (nonmilitary) aviation other than common commercial transport; includes personal flying, business flying, instructional flying, and commercial flying such as aerial photography and agricultural spraying.
    general aviation aircraft - Aircraft smaller than large commercial carriers.

    52. Investigation Of The Behavior Of Ft-derived Jet Fuels In Aviation
    An important baseline test to understand the impact of sulfur compounds on the performanceof aviation propulsion systems is to test a fuel that contains no

    53. Flight Dynamics Model: Links
    Back to the FDM homepage. General FlightGear Home Page; NASA LangleyTechnical Report Server; NASA General aviation propulsion Program;
    The following links are provided solely because they may feature information useful to aircraft modelers.
    Back to the FDM homepage
    General Online Books, References, and Tutorials Aircraft Manufacturers Aircraft Powerplant Manufacturers Avionics Manufacturers Aircraft Propeller Manufacturers Aerospace Periodicals and Online Presence

    54. Eclipse Aviation | Press Releases
    commercial version of the FJX2 technology demonstration engine that Williams Internationaldeveloped jointly with NASA’s General aviation propulsion program

    55. Eclipse Aviation | Articles 2000 - Eclipse Claims Revolutionary Minijet Will Fly
    As part of NASA’s general aviation propulsion (GAP) program, Williams Internationaland NASA shared the costs of a $100 million R D program that produced the

    56. Ard8
    partnership between government and industry is revitalizing the US light airplaneindustry, strengthened by the NASA General aviation propulsion (GAP) program.
    Aerospace Research and Development
    Langley Research Center
    NASA Headquarters and Centers L angley Research Center is NASA's Center of Excellence in airframe systems and leads in airborne systems, structures and materials, aerodynamics, and mission and systems analysis. Located in Hampton, Virginia, Langley's unique research facilities include over 40 wind tunnels. A community of Langley researchers is honing the technologies that enable aircraft to fly faster, farther, safer, and to be more maneuverable, quieter, less expensive to manufacture, and more energy efficient. A new aviation safety initiative supported by Langley is the development of Aviation Weather Information (AWIN) systems. Airliners and smaller airplanes are one step closer to having up-to-the-minute, graphical weather displays in their cockpits. Research agreements between NASA and eight industry teams have been signed to bring about the AWIN initiative. What is envisioned in the AWIN effort is a futuristic system that allows aircraft to be both a source and user of weather information. Airborne sensors would provide data for weather systems on the plane, on the ground, and in other aircraft. As part of the cockpit instrumentation, easy-to-read, real-time displays would show weather across the country, not just a limited number of miles ahead. Satellite and ground transceivers would move weather data to and from aircraft. Industry teams working on AWIN also propose other information tools, such as alarm systems or displays of suggested routes to help pilots better avoid potentially hazardous weather situations.

    57. ERAU Virtual Libraries: Aviation/Research
    The General aviation propulsion (GAP) program is supporting the development oftwo new GA engines, a 200hp aero diesel and a 700lb thrust class turbine.
    Embry-Riddle Destinations... - About Embry-Riddle - Admissions - CATER (Training) - Contact Information - Employment Opportunities - ERAU Online - Libraries - News and Events - President's Welcome - Research - Resident Centers - Search ERAU Web - University Update - Web Site Map - WebShop - Year 2000 Project Page Catalogs - Graduate - Prescott Campus - Undergraduate Campuses - Daytona Beach, FL - Extended Campus - Prescott, AZ
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    Home Add a Site Modify a Site ... Aviation : Research

    58. Sandefjord Motorflyklubb - Linker
    Avinor; Luftfartstilsynet; Havarikommisjonen for sivil luftfart; ICAO; JAA;NASA General aviation propulsion Program; Cessna Pilots Association. Diverse.
    Flight planning
    Historiske fly
    Aviation humor

    59. Untitled
    to build on two ongoing NASA /industry partnerships, the Advanced General AviationTransport Experiments (AGATE) and General aviation propulsion (GAP) program.
    WASHINGTON - Aeronautics Research Pays Big Dividends Taxpayer funding of basic aeronautical research is a good deal for both government and industry.
    By David Collogan
    Page 100
    A funny thing happened in Washing-ton recently. Somebody actually came up with an idea to advance the science and art of aviation instead of a scheme to restrict flying. Specifically, NASA Administrator Dan Goldin asked Congress to give the agency $69 million over the next five years to fund a research initiative called the Small Aircraft Transportation System (SATS), an effort to inspire a combination of high-tech and low cost in a new generation of flying machines. NASA , the White House and Congress have been justifiably criticized for whittling away at the aeronautics portion of NASA 's budget over the past decade. But Goldin was singing a sweet song of increased spending this spring, aimed at ensuring continued U.S. leadership in aviation. ``Fully overcoming the barriers that face us will require a significantly increased investment over the next decade, a dramatically strengthened commitment and a much closer partnership between government and industry,'' he told the House aviation subcommittee. It's almost laughable that the NASA administrator would have to come to Congress on bended knee looking for $14 million a year to help further aeronautic research because, in the grand scheme of things, it ain't that much money in Washington terms. (According to our calculations, $14 million is about the price of one midsize business jet.)

    60. TechLink - News Articles
    on a reconditioned 0200 Continental engine, as part of a NASA Glenn Research CenterPhase I SBIR contract for the General aviation propulsion (GAP) program.
    TechLink Staff Services Successes
    New Technology for GA Engines Demonstrates Multi-fuel Operation, Improved Performance Without Magnetos SANDPOINT, ID ­ Initial tests of a new Catalytic Ignition (CI) system on a standard general aviation (GA) engine have successfully demonstrated the system's ability to improve engine performance while operating on multiple fuels, including Avgas, 87UL and Jet-A, without the use of magnetos. Performance improvements included increased power, reduced noise and vibration, increased lean limits, and the ability to maintain engine power without any electrical power. The CI system is being developed by AquaLytic Technologies, Inc. (ATI, Sandpoint, ID), and was tested on a reconditioned 0-200 Continental engine, as part of a NASA Glenn Research Center Phase I SBIR contract for the General Aviation Propulsion (GAP) program. Concurrent development efforts for the CI system include small, two-stroke multi-fuel (diesel included) engines for military applications, and operation of standard internal combustion engines on aqueous alcohols. For More Information Contact:
    Ray Friesenhahn Bill Burnett MSU TechLink AquaLytic Technologies, Inc.

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