Research: The plane that will never fly on Earth!!

 The plane that will never fly!

On April 19 last year, a small experimental helicopter called Ingenuity flew over the surface of Mars and saved itself in the history books.

This automatic machine rotated its rotors very fast to fly in the dense atmosphere of Mars and flew to a height equal to one story building.

After a short stay in space, Anginotti returned safely to the surface of Mars. It was the first man-made flight to another planet after Earth.

The surface on which Ingenotti landed on Mars has been named after its aviation predecessor, the Wright Brothers.

Rotorcraft Dragonfly will take the next step in the 2030s when it will launch its first human mission to Saturn's largest moon, Titan.

Dragonfly will record more flights per hour than a rover flying over Mars. The drone-like flying saucer with multiple rotors will land on the surface of Titan one Titan day (equivalent to sixteen days of Earth) and go to its next destination after conducting experiments there.

So far no lander has been able to stay on the smooth but broken surface of Venus for more than 127 minutes. However, scientists are proposing to send two ships to Venus.

One is an air-glided spacecraft that is powered by solar energy and always flies in the upper atmosphere of the planet which is more favorable, and the other is a winged aircraft that can fly in the harsh and unfavorable atmosphere of Venus.

Dr. Elder Nove Dobria, a senior scientist at the Planetary Science Institute in California who is developing the general concept of Venus's mission, says that it is very difficult to develop a technology that can land on Venus.

Robot technologist Teddy Zenitos was part of the aerial mobility group that developed the flying engine on Mars, and is now working on the design of the next-generation helicopter on Mars.

"We know what the first flight of the Wright Brothers did to humanity, and we will use the same model for other planets," said Teddy Zenitos.

"I never thought of comparisons, but DragonFly is the next step in the first flight of the Ingenuity," said Elizabeth Turtle, principal investigator at Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory.

It will be the first airplane to carry all scientific equipment. "

NASA engineers, like those who introduced polar aviation, realized that space-flying machines could be important in exploring these unseen parts of the universe. Popular landing machines on Mars, such as Viking and Curiosity, and Titan's Cassini in its orbit will continue to play a key role in the search for a more environmentally friendly environment, but there are other options as well.

Robots control helicopters, drones, and other aircraft that can be filled with air (these are all suggestions from NASA scientists) and they can quickly collect data about most of the planet, danger Protect themselves from surfaces, retrieve footage that cannot be retrieved from orbit or rover, and be able to examine mission targets from angles. Flying vehicles can go where rovers can't, ie mountains, peaks, and even on the hard surface of Venus.

The problem for NASA engineers is that each planet has a different atmosphere and this can cause the aircraft to face different difficulties, depending on its payload and capabilities. Engineers also have concerns about technology.

Saturn V rocket designer Werner von Brown imagined landing on Mars in a hypersonic glider. Science fiction writer Philip K. Dick imagined human colonies on Mars in helicopters. NASA engineers began looking at concepts of airplanes on Mars after the Viking landers in the 1970s, some of which can be seen in today's Predator drones used by the US military.

On Mars, the atmosphere is less than one percent denser than on Earth, making it very difficult for aircraft to create elevators. This means that the Mars helicopter should be very light, but still capable of carrying its lithium-ion batteries, sensors, and cameras, as well as heating and insulation on the cold nights of Mars so that He could be kept alive. "If you can solve all these challenges and build an aircraft that weighs less than 1.8 kg, then you have your own engine," says Zenitos.

"Our chief engineer and team members first started thinking about Mars helicopters in the 1990s, but there was no technology then," he says. Fast forward to the 2010s, the technology was there for demonstrators.

It is very difficult to get rid of all the electronics. In fact, basic electrical devices operating at extremely high temperatures must be used to provide temperature, the chemical composition of objects, and other data to a spacecraft orbiting orbit. It's called Harvey.

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