2 edition of The Development of hydrogen sensor technology at NASA Lewis Research Center found in the catalog.
The Development of hydrogen sensor technology at NASA Lewis Research Center
1993 by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Washington, DC, Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||Gary W. Hunter ... [et al.].|
|Series||NASA technical memorandum -- 106141.|
|Contributions||Hunter, Gary W., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.|
|The Physical Object|
The Air Force interest in hydrogen was supported by Abe Silverstein, associate director of the Lewis laboratory of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics. By the end of , the Air Force had in progress a number of research and development activities on the feasibility of using liquid hydrogen in flight. The United States Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) is the corporate research laboratory for the United States Navy and the United States Marine conducts basic scientific research, applied research, technological development and prototyping. The laboratory's specialties include plasma physics, space physics, materials science, and tactical electronic : –present.
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As a semiconductor for a hydrogen sensor. An overview of future directions for the program will then be presented. It is concluded that results thus far are encouraging and further development work is necessary.
NASA LeRC HYDROGEN SENSOR TESTING FACILITY The facility used for sensor testing is shown schematically in Figure Size: KB. The detection of hydrogen leaks in aerospace applications, especially those involving hydrogen fuel propulsion systems, is of extreme importance for reasons of reliability, safety, and economy.
Motivated by leaks occurring in liquid hydrogen lines supplying the main engine of the Space Shuttle, NASA Lewis has initiated a program to develop point-contact hydrogen sensors Cited by: the development of hydrogen sensor technology at nasa lewis research center Gary W.
Hunter, Philip G. Neudeck, G.D. Jefferson, and G.C. The development of hydrogen sensor technology at NASA Lewis Research Center. By Philip G. Neudeck, Gary W. Hunter, G. Jefferson, NASA Lewis has initiated a program to develop point-contact hydrogen sensors which address the needs of aerospace applications.
Several different approaches are being explored. The development of hydrogen sensor technology for aerospace applications. By Gary W. Hunter, Q. Wu, Philip G. Neudeck, G. Madzsar, C. Liu and G.
Jefferson. Abstract. The motivation and present status of each of the major components of the NASA Lewis Research Center hydrogen sensor program.
The testing facility used to test the. 2) The development of high temperature semiconduc- tors, especially silicon carbide. Using these technologies, sensors to measure hydrogen, hydrocarbons, nitrogen oxides, carbon monox- ide, oxygen, and carbon dioxide are being developed.
A description is given of each sensor type and its present stage of develop- by: 7. (CFSB), of the Space Propulsion Technology Division, at NASA Lewis Research Center, is to develop the technology to enable the design of cryogenic fluid management systems in space.
Several ground test programs are underway within this office to demonstrate cryogenic fluid management techniques. NASA uses hydrogen to supply fuel for space flight, transportation and electrical power.
NASA has used hydrogen gas as rocket fuel for decades. Through the Centaur, Apollo and Space Shuttle Programs, NASA has become expert at handling hydrogen safely and effectively.
Lewis Research Center, located in Cleveland, Ohio, is NASA's Center of Excellence in turbomachinery. This center has a primary mission to work in aeropropulsion in support of NASA's Aeronautics and Space Transportation Technology Enterprise.
Many of the formal technical publications of the NASA Glenn Smart Sensors and Electronics Systems Branch are listed in the below table. These technical publications are posted on this site in order to ensure timely public dissemination of NASA technical work.
SENSOR DEVELOPMENT. The development of SiC gas sensors at NASA GRC has centered on the development of a stable, gas-sensitive SiC-based Schottky diode. A Schottky diode is composed of a metal in contact with a semiconductor (MS) or a metal in contact with a very thin insulator or oxide on a semiconductor (MIS or MOS).File Size: KB.
ADVANCES IN THIN FILM SENSOR TECHNOLOGIES FOR ENGINE APPLICATIONS Jih-Fen Lei Army Research Laboratory NASA Lewis Research Center Cleveland, OH e-mail: @ Lisa C. Martin and Herbert A. Will NASA Lewis Research Center Cleveland, OH ABSTRACT Advanced thin film sensor techniques that can provide.
For decades, NASA has relied upon hydrogen gas as rocket fuel to deliver crew and cargo to space. With the Centaur, Apollo and space shuttle vehicles, NASA has developed extensive experience in the safe and effective handling of hydrogen. For example, the rocket engines of each shuttle flight burn aboutgallons of cold liquid hydrogen.
NASA/TM— 1. Hydrogen-Oxygen PEM Regenerative Fuel Cell Development at the NASA Glenn Research Center. David J. Bents and Vincent J.
Scullin National Aeronautics and Space Administration Glenn Research Center Cleveland, Ohio Bei-Jiann Chang, Donald W. Johnson, and Christopher P. Garcia QSS Group, Size: KB. As a group of engineers and technicians at NASA’s Glenn Research Center began working on the project inthey learned that a tiny company called Catacel was developing a catalyst with the potential to benefit their fuel-cell system.
NASA's Lewis Research Center, in cooperation with Case Western Reserve University (CWRU), Cleveland, Ohio, undertook development of advanced point contact hydrogen sensors.
An evaluation of sensor technology led to a decision to use a palladium-silver solid state sensor that did not require an oxygen atmosphere to detect hydrogen leaks and could. We have demonstrated the ability of thin nanocrystalline SiC films with various types of conductivity to detect oxidative (O 2), reducing gases (CO, CH 4) with the maximum allowable concentrations for human safety.
It was shown that n-nc-SiC films with electronic conductivity had a higher gas sensitivity S n than p-nc-SiC films with hole conductivity sensivity Sp Author: A. Semenov, D. Lubov, A. Kozlovskyi. NASA Lewis Records, / Interview with John Evvard, 14 June Notes from the Noncredit Graduate Study Course (), "Concepts of Hypersonic Flight," were obtained courtesy of George M.
Prok, NASA Lewis Research Center. Moeckel to Stuhlinger, 2 Junepersonal papers of Moeckel. Ernst Stuhlinger, Ion Propulsion.
Lewis Research Center is committed to playing a critical role in sustained aerospace leadership of the United States in the 21st century. It has the necessary technical assets, core capabilities, human capital, and facilities to support aeropropulsion and space research, technology, and development.
The Applied Research Center was initially established in South Carolina to serve as a center for research and development into hydrogen fuel and fuel cell technology. Working with the researchers at the Savannah River National Laboratory, ARC scientists broadened the scientific community’s knowledge of hydrogen as a viable and practical fuel for energy.
For decades, NASA has relied upon hydrogen gas as rocket fuel to deliver crew and cargo to space. With the Centaur, Apollo and space shuttle vehicles, NASA has developed extensive experience in the safe and effective handling of hydrogen.
For example, the rocket engines of each shuttle flight burn aboutgallons of cold liquid hydrogen with another. The technology areas discussed are: 1) high-temperature electronics, 2) sensor technology development (pressure sensor and high-temperature electronic nose), 3) packaging of harsh environment devices and sensors, and 4) improved silicon carbide electronic by: The NASA Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, California, headed the sensor technology development.
The NASA Lewis Research Center, Cleveland, Ohio, and NASA Langley Research Center, Hampton, Virginia, contributed expertise in the areas of propulsion, structures, and systems analysis. Several small high-technology aeronautical development firms, including ALTUS developer General Atomics Aeronautical Systems, Inc., were teamed with NASA.
CHAPTER TEN. DOWN TO EARTH PROBLEMS  Nothing in Bruce Lundin's background prepared him to preside over the most difficult period in the history of Lewis Research s were a time of trouble for NASA. Space no longer riveted the nation's attention, and NASA, unlike the NACA, now depended on the whims of public opinion to.
NASA Lewis Research Center—Development Engineering Building & Annex, Fairview Park, OH Prepared the nomination for two former NASA engineering buildings, which were the location of essential parts of the development of American and international space exploration.
The construction of the center was a direct response to President Kennedy’s call. NASA Partners with Community to Demonstrate Hydrogen Bus. Novem NASA's Glenn Research Center is supporting a community-based partnership with RTA, the Cleveland Foundation, the Ohio Aerospace Institute and several technology development companies, to add a hydrogen-fueled demonstration bus to the RTA fleet.
Glenn Research Center is one of ten major NASA field centers, whose primary mission is to develop science and technology for use in aeronautics and space. As of May [update], it employed about 1, civil servants and 1, support contractors located on or near its executive: Janet L.
Kavandi, director. of by individuals at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, NASA Lewis Research Center, and NASA Johnson Space Center. These efforts were combined in July to form the MMIC Reliability Assurance Working Group, which gained the support of NASA Headquarters, Code Q. The original concept was an official government-sponsored MMIC qualificationFile Size: 1MB.
The Mechanical Components Branch at NASA Glenn Research Center hosted a workshop on Tuesday,to discuss space mechanisms technology. The theme for this workshop was 'Working in the Cold,' a focus on space mechanisms that must operate at low temperatures.
brings you images, videos and interactive features from the unique perspective of America’s space agency. Get the latest updates on NASA missions, subscribe to blogs, RSS feeds and podcasts, watch NASA TV live, or simply read about our mission to pioneer the future in space exploration, scientific discovery and aeronautics research.
Bugos, Glenn E. Atmosphere of Freedom: Sixty Years at the NASA Ames Research Center. NASA SP, Bugos, Glenn E. Atmosphere of Freedom: Seventy Years at the NASA Ames Research Center. NASA SP, This is an update of the edition. Bugos, Glenn E. Atmosphere of Freedom: 75 Years at the NASA Ames Research Center.
Advanced microfabricated hydrogen sensors are being fabricated at Case Western Reserve University (CWRU) and tested at NASA Lewis Research Center (LeRC) and Gencorp Aerojet (Aerojet). Changes in the hydrogen concentrations are detected using a PdAg on silicon Schottky diode by: 5.
Applied Research Center is expanding the limits of hydrogen, solar, wind, and microwave energy technology. References: Field Test Results of the PILOT Hydrogen Reduction Reactor, D. Larry Clark and B.W. Keller, J.A. Kirkland, Lockheed Martin Space Systems Company, Denver, CO, AIAAAIAA SPACE Conference & Exposition 14 - 17 SeptemberPasadena, CA.
Evaluation of Heat Recuperation in a Concentric Hydrogen Reduction Reactor, D. Linne, J. Kleinhenz, U. Hegde, NASA Glenn Research. AlliedSignal Aerospace Company,“Advanced Gas Turbine AGT Technology Development Project,” Final Report to NASA Lewis Research Center, DOE/NASAMar.
Allison Gas Turbine Division,“Advanced Gas Turbine AGT Technology Project,” Final Report to NASA Lewis Research Center, DOE/NASAby: To kick off the quest for lunar water ice, NASA announced that a small, secondary payload spacecraft to be developed by Ames Research Center will begin a trip to the Moon in October to look for precious water.
The water-seeking spacecraft is called the Lunar CRater Observation and Sensing Satellite (LCROSS). Texas Center for Superconductivity and Advanced Materials-- TcSAM is one of 15 "Research Partnership Centers" around the country that are managed by NASA's Space Product Development program at the Marshall Space Flight Center.
Thin-film solid-oxide fuel cells-- more information, from the Web site of one of the groups that merged to become TcSAM. NASA HISTORICAL DATA BOOK. Explorer (SAMPEX), sounding rocket program,Miniature Sensor Technology Integration (MSTI),Pegasus ELVs, Ames Research Center Autonomous Operations System, Center of Excellence designation, Leveraging its research and development activities, the Company has established a robust intellectual property portfolio.
While technology development for the U.S. Government was the foundation of the company, Nexceris has successfully commercialized solid oxide fuel cell materials and advanced gas sensor product lines under the Li-ion Tamer.
NSF/NASA Center for Chemical Evolution (CCE) at Georgia Tech. NASA Astrobiology Postdoctoral Program. Maturation of Instruments for Solar System Exploration (MatISSE) PICASSO. Lewis and Clark Fund for Exploration and Field Research Tamppari, L.
K., & Zent, A. Relative Humidity on Mars: New Results from the Phoenix TECP Sensor. Suggested Citation:"FACILITIES IMPLICATIONS."National Research Council. Advanced Gas Turbine Engine Development: The Potential Role of the NASA Lewis Research Center.Suggested Citation:"LEWIS RESEARCH CENTER--HISTORY AND CURRENT CAPABILITY." National Research Council.
Advanced Gas Turbine Engine Development: The Potential Role of the NASA Lewis Research Center. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / ×.Hydrogen Research and Development. The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) and its partners are overcoming the challenges of incorporating hydrogen into the U.S.
energy system. The [email protected] concept at DOE explores the potential for wide-scale hydrogen production and use across energy sectors. Major categories of DOE-sponsored research and.