Design and testing of an oblique all-wing supersonic transport
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Design and testing of an oblique all-wing supersonic transport

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Published by MCAT Institute, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in San Jose, CA, [Washington, D.C, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Aircraft design,
  • Oblique wings,
  • Propulsion system configurations,
  • Supersonic transports,
  • Supersonic wind tunnels,
  • Transport aircraft,
  • Wind tunnel models,
  • Wind tunnel tests

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementChristopher A. Lee.
SeriesMCAT Institute annual report -- 94-09., [NASA contractor report] -- NASA CR-196394.
ContributionsUnited States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17792266M
OCLC/WorldCa34765554

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Get this from a library! Design and testing of an oblique all-wing supersonic transport. [Christopher A Lee; United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.]. Get this from a library! Design and testing of low sonic boom configurations and an oblique all-wing supersonic transport. [Christopher A Lee; United . Oblique-wing twin- and single-fuselage transonic transport models were wind tunnel tested and showed superior aerodynamic efficiency to that of fixed . An oblique wing (also called a slewed wing) is a variable geometry wing concept. On an aircraft so equipped, the wing is designed to rotate on center pivot, so that one tip is swept forward while the opposite tip is swept aft. By changing its sweep angle in this way, drag can be reduced at high speed (with the wing swept) without sacrificing.

3. Supersonic Wing Design The wing of a second generation supersonic transport will most likely have its leading edge(s) swept behind the Mach cone. Higher speeds mean higher sweep angles and less efficient subsonic aerodynamics unless the aircraft has variable geometry. At cruise conditions the flow. The Conceptual Design of a Mach Oblique Flying Wing Supersonic Transport, NASA CR , May (edited version of the December report) Google Scholar [] Van der Velden, A. J. M., Kroo, by: 4. The Ames-Dryden-1 (AD-1) oblique wing supersonic airplane based on the final design of Boeing’s oblique wing had flight-testing at low speed. . provide near sonic, or slightly supersonic transport over land and supersonic transport over water, thereby increas-ing its productivity. The Oblique Flying Wing (OFW), also referred to as the Oblique All Wing (OAW) to distinguish it from the Ob-lique Wing Aircraft (OWA), is not just the optimum aero-dynamic design, it is also the optimal.

Mathias Wintzer, Peter Sturdza and Ilan Kroo, “Conceptual Design of Conventional and Oblique Wing Configurations for Small Supersonic Aircraft, ” AIAA Paper , Jan. Michael J. Hirschberg, David M. Hart and Thomas J. Beutner, “A Summary of a Half-Century of Oblique Wing Research,” AIAA Paper , A flying wing is a tailless fixed-wing aircraft that has no definite crew, payload, fuel, and equipment are typically housed inside the main wing structure, although a flying wing may have various small protuberances such as pods, nacelles, blisters, booms, or vertical stabilizers. Similar aircraft designs that are not, strictly speaking, flying wings, are sometimes referred to . Full text of "High Speed Civil Transport Design Using Collaborative Optimization and Approximate Models" See other formats. 1 “Signature” refers to a plot of the change in air pressure versus time at a fixed point as a sonic boom passes. 2. An N-wave signature has two rapid increases in pressure, one at the beginning and one at the end of the sonic boom.