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Rocketdyne F-1 Schematic Explained By Arthur Weasley
Rocketdyne F-1 Schematic Explained By Arthur Weasley
Rocketdyne F-1 Schematic Explained By Arthur Weasley
Rocketdyne F-1 Schematic Explained By Arthur Weasley
Rocketdyne F-1 Schematic Explained By Arthur Weasley

Rocketdyne F-1 Schematic Explained By Arthur Weasley

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• Short-Sleeve Lightweight T-Shirt
• 65% Polyester / 35% Ring-Spun Cotton
• Fabric weight: 4.5 oz (153 g/m2)
• Pre-shrunk
• Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
• Double-stitched sleeves and bottom hem

The softest shirt this side of a quidditch field

  • Short-Sleeve Lightweight T-Shirt
  • 65% Polyester / 35% Ring-Spun Cotton
  • Fabric weight: 4.5 oz (153 g/m2)
  • Pre-shrunk
  • Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
  • Double-stitched sleeves and bottom hem

There are two types of rocket engines that can get you off the Earth: liquid-fuel and solid-fuel rocket engines. Solid-fuel rocket engines are commonly known as "rocket motors." They often use a propellant that's a solid mixture of oxidizer and fuel. Meanwhile, liquid-fuel rocket engines use a -369.4℉ or -223℃ fuel to power the extremely hot engine. They use high-pressure to launch a rocket so there's a lot of pumps and valves needed in the engine.

Geek out and find out how a rocket engine works! Go down the rabbit hole and start bingeing on rocket engine vids.

The F-1 Rocketdyne rocket engine was used on the Saturn V launch vehicle, the same vehicle that took humans to the moon in the 1960s and early '70s. The F-1 was the most powerful single nozzle liquid fuel engine ever produced and created 6,770 kN of thurst at sea level with a specific impulse of 304 seconds.

Also, we like Harry Potter and believe this is how Arthur Weasley might have documented how this rocket works. It's kind of right but ooh-so-wrong.

Launched on: March 4, 2020