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X-41 Common Aero Vehicle

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

X-41 Common Aero Vehicle
Role Experimental maneuvering re-entry vehicle
National origin United States
Status Experimental research program
Primary user DARPA

X-41 is the designation, initiated in 2003, for a still-classified U.S. military spaceplane. The X-41 is now part of the FALCON (Force Application and Launch from Continental United States) program sponsored by DARPA and NASA.


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Transcription

Description

Specifications or photos of the X-41 program have not been released to the public; thus little is known about its goals. It has been described as an experimental maneuvering reentry vehicle capable of transporting a 1,000-pound payload on a sub-orbital trajectory at hypersonic speeds and releasing that payload into the atmosphere. The word "Aero" in "Common Aero Vehicle" stood for "aeroshell", not "aerospace", because the CAV was a common aerothermodynamic shell for varying and multiple payloads.[1] The technology necessary for the X-41 is not known and reportedly has yet to be developed. However, it is believed to be a new form of hypersonic propulsion capable of exceeding Mach 7, perhaps reaching Mach 9 (11,025 km/h; 6,851 mph).

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This page was last edited on 16 April 2020, at 23:55
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