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  1. The ARM flights were flown on NASA’s SubsoniC Research Aircraft Testbed G-III aircraft, or SCRAT, at NASA’s Armstrong Flight Research Center in California. NASA combined three technologies, including Landing Gear Noise Reduction, landing gear cavity treatments, and the Adaptive Compliant Trailing Edge flexible wing flap, to demonstrate a reduction in airframe noise in excess of 70 percent. This may reduce aircraft noise for communities that live near airports. Credits: NASA/Ken Ulbrich SOURCE INFO DEVELOPER POST LINK : NEWS SITE ARTICLE LINK : http://www.foxnews.com/tech/2018/06/27/nasa-tech-reduces-aircraft-noise-by-up-to-70-percent.html
  2. The 30-year search for an Apollo astronaut’s watch is finally over. CollectSPACE reports that former NASA astronaut Donn F. Eisele’s NASA-issued Omega Speedmaster has been returned to the Smithsonian’s National Air and Space Museum after it was stolen in Ecuador and assumed lost. Inverse caught up with one of the historians who helped return the watch to its rightful home. LINK TO SOURCE: https://www.yahoo.com/news/nasa-astronaut-apos-stolen-watch-210400967.html
  3. When it comes to NASA X-planes, no amount of preparation, training or precaution is too great. These experimental aircraft, which have historically pushed the boundaries of aeronautics, feature exploratory designs and systems with which even the most experienced pilots have little actual practice. LINK TO SOURCE: https://www.nasa.gov/centers/armstrong/features/X-57_simulator_prepares_pilots.html
  4. QueSST is designed to fly at Mach 1.4, 55,000 feet above the ground. Lockheed’s plan is to build a craft 94 feet long with room for one pilot. It will fly as high as 55,000 feet, and run on one of the twin engines that power Boeing Co.’s F/A-18 fighter jet. LINK TO SOURCE: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-4908332/NASA-tests-Son-Concorde-supersonic-prototype.html
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