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GROSS Independency Exploration and Scientific Spacecraft

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GROSS Independency Exploration and Scientific Spacecraft

Post by GROSS Independency on February 27th 2013, 11:20 pm

Greetings, fellow IWU nations!

My name is Matt Thomas, and I'm the president of the mechanical engineering department of the GROSS Independency Administration for Space Science and Technology (GIASST). We develop and produce spacecraft for both science and exploration as well as media and information. Due to our nation's large education system, our engineers and scientists are adept at their professions, which range from fuel and engine design to spacecraft materials engineering to robotic tool design. The craft we develop are thoroughly tested both in orbit and in ground labs. To ensure maximum safety and quality, 1 of every 5 craft produced is heavily inspected by teams of over 200 men and women each. Below this I will show several of our best craft, and speak a little about how they work. I hope you'll find GIASST technology intriguing and worth investing in.

Yours,
Matt Thomas
President of the GIASST Mechanical Engineering Dept.


Last edited by GROSS Independency on March 1st 2013, 8:47 pm; edited 1 time in total
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GROSS Independency

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A-44 Infrared Wide-Range Orbital Telescope

Post by GROSS Independency on March 1st 2013, 9:21 pm



The A-44 is a higher-quality space telescope that uses rather basic technology to produce highly useful results. It is rather easy to construct, giving it a low cost of $16 million NSD.

This telescope has a network of liquid helium tubes running around its structure--only a few degrees above absolute zero, liquid helium ensures minimum interference with infrared data and photographs. Because of its ability to monitor light signals for extended periods of time, the A-44 can be used to search for exoplanets by using dips of light around stars to provide evidence that scientists can use. Its infrared capabilities make it a practical tool for studying galaxies and stars, allowing earth-based equipment to use collected data to make better observations of distant objects.

Orbit level: Medium Earth orbit
Weight: 1.6 tons
Signal type: Radio
Cost: $16 million NSD
Machine Type: Orbital telescope
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