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Caro Hedonista,De momento o nosso site est apenas dsponivel em Ingls.Contudo, a nossa equipa tem sua disposio alguem capaz de lhe responder em Portugus.Por favor no hesite em contactar directamente o nosso especialista, Miguel.

Chers Hdonistes, notre site internet nest disponible pour le moment quen Anglais. Cependant, notre quipe se tient votre disposition pour vous rpondre en Franais. Nhsitez pas contacter directement Maxime notre spcialiste francophone.

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The Aerospace Corporation | Assuring Mission Success

The Aerospace Corporation functions as the nations independent testing, assessment, and research center for national security space systems, specializing in advanced military space systems. Along with supporting the effective and timely development and operation of national security systems through rigorous scientific research and application of advanced technology, our technical teams also focus on developing and integrating new technologies to enhance existing space systems.

Research is focused on fields pertaining to space and space-related systems, including electrical power systems for rockets and spacecraft, microelectronics, optoelectronics and microelectromechanical systems, laser technologies, active optical remote-sensing systems, optical communications, fiber-optic sensor applications, and applications of atomic physics.Learn More

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The Aerospace Corporation | Assuring Mission Success

Weatherford Aerospace

Facing the challenges of tomorrow today

Deep technical skills coupled with in-depth, aerospace knowledge and some of the largest tanks in the industry.

Exemplary reputation and credibility

A preferred provider of a long and growing list of aerospace original equipment and Tier 1 manufacturers.

Industry Leader for more than 40 years.

Forming, chemical milling, fabrication, non-destructive inspection, corrosion protection & painted aircraft parts.

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Weatherford Aerospace

Tiangong-1 Reentry | The Aerospace Corporation

Tiangong-1 Reentry

The world watched and waited as the Chinese space station Tiangong-1 hurtled towards a fiery reentry. Please visit our media kit page for background information.

This prediction was performed by The Aerospace Corporation on 2018 April 1.

(Click on image to view full-size image.)

Dotted lines indicate dates of probable orbital maneuvers.

On 2016 March 21, an official Chinese statement declared that telemetry services with Tiangong-1 had ceased. Based on The Aerospace Corporations analysis of Two-Line Element set data from the JSpOC, the last orbitaladjustment for Tiangong-1 was made in December 2015. Likewise, amateur satellite trackershave been tracking Tiangong-1 and claimit has been orbiting uncontrolled since at least June 2016. On 2016September 14, China madean official statement that they predict Tiangong-1 will reenter the atmosphere in the latter half of 2017. China later updated its prediction via an announcement to the UNs Committee on Peaceful Uses of Outer Spaceon December 8, 2017. It was not mentioned whether the reentry was to betargeted or remain uncontrolled.

It is a well known scientific principle thatany measurement or prediction will always have an associated uncertainty. In the case of most reentering objects, the uncertainty associated with predicting reentry location is extremely large and precludes an accurate location prediction until shortly before the reentry has occured.In general, it is much easier to predict an accurate reentry time rather than an accurate reentry location. Based on Tiangong-1s inclination, however, we can confidently say that this object will reenter somewhere between 43 North and43 South latitudes.

Due to the uncertainties involved it is very difficult to predict the exact timing of a space objects reentry. There are several sources of uncertainty which include: 1) significant variation in the density of the upper layers of the atmosphere, 2) significant uncertainties in the orientation of the space craft over time, uncertainties in some physical properties of the spacecraft such as the exact mass and material composition, and 3) uncertainties in the exact location and speed of the space station. When aggregated, these factors translate into a reentry timing uncertainty that is roughly 20% of the time to go (the time between the date of the prediction and the predicted date of reentry).

It is highly unlikely that debris from this reentry will strike any person or significantly damage any property.The only known case of space debris striking a person is Ms.Lottie Williams of Tulsa, Oklahoma who was struck by a small piece of space debris in 1996 but was not harmed in any significant way.

As reentry gets closer, we are able to narrow possible reentry locations to a collection of specific ground tracks instead of broad regions of the globe. As the reentry time gets closer, the number of ground tracks will diminish until we are left with only one, and after that with only a portion of a single ground track. Areas not within the ground tracks are clear. The exact statistical likelihood of you or your property being struck by reentering debris is constantly changing. Potential reentry points and whether the final ground track is over inhabited or uninhabited areas will determine the risk to a specific location. Even so, the likelihood of any one person (i.e. YOU) being struck by debris is still far less than winning the Powerball Jackpot.

It is unlikelythat this is a controlled reentry. Although not declared officially, it is suspected that control of Tiangong-1 was lost and will not be regained before reentry.

No, no astronauts are currently on board Tiangong-1. The last manned mission departed from Tiangong-1 in June 2013.

It may be possible to see Tiangong-1 reentering depending on your location, the time of day, and visibility during reentry which will not be known until a few days prior to the event. A more detailed predicted reentry region will be provided a few days prior to the reentry time frame. Visiblyincandescent objectsfrom this reentry will likely last tens of seconds (up to a minute or more) in contrast with the vast majority of natural meteors which last mere seconds.

Depending on the time of day and cloud visibility, the reentry may appear as multiple bright streaks moving across the sky in the same direction. Due to the relatively large size of the object, it is expected that there will be many pieces reentering together, some of which may survive reentry and land on the Earths surface. Some examplesof reentries can be found here: video 1, video 2.

Potentially,there may be a highly toxic and corrosive substance calledhydrazine on board the spacecraft that could survive reentry. For your safety, do not touch any debris you may find on the ground nor inhale vapors it may emit.

Yes. Contact CORDS at http://www.aerospace.org/cords/contacting-cords/ Please report your location and time of the sighting, a description of what you saw, and provide any images or videos you may have captured of the reentry.

No. The largest object to reenter is the Mir space station at 120,000 kg which reentered on 2001 March 23. In comparison, Tiangong-1 is only 8,500 kg. For further space debris reentry information, consult the table onthis page.

In the history of spaceflight, no known person has ever been harmed by reentering space debris. Only one person has ever been recorded as being hit by a piece of space debris and, fortunately, she was not injured.

Tiangong-1 FAQ

Tiangong-1 Reentry Update

Tiangong-1 Captured via Telescope

Reentry Test Campaign Announcement

Basic Tiangong-1 background info

Official statement regarding Tiangong-1 telemetry ceasing

Official statement regarding Tiangong-1 reentry

Amateur satellite trackers claim Tiangong-1 likely uncontrolled

Controlled vs. uncontrolled reentries

General reentry info

Newsweek

Wired

New York Times

Reuters: Tiangong-1 is not out of control

Chinas Manned Space Program

Go here to read the rest:

Tiangong-1 Reentry | The Aerospace Corporation

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) SECDEF visits NORAD, U.S. Northern Command Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis visited Headquarters North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command Nov. 16 to discuss the topics of homeland defense, ballistic missile defense and NORTHCOM’s role in assistance to response efforts to natural disasters. Pentagon Spokesman Comments on North Korean Missile Launch The Defense Department detected and tracked a single North Korea missile launch today at about 10:41 a.m. EDT, Pentagon spokesman Navy Capt. Jeff Davis said today in a statement. Amalgam Eagle Representatives from North American Aerospace Defense Command, U.S. Northern Command, the Mexican military and U.S. and Mexican federal civilian agencies, participate in Amalgam Eagle 2017, a live-fly exercise requiring a cooperative response to a an illicit flight that crossed the U.S.-Mexico border, at the exercise command center at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. Vice President visits NORAD and USNORTHCOM Vice President Michael Pence receives a mission briefing from U.S. Air Force General Lori J. Robinson, the commander of the North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command inside the Alternate Command Center at Cheyenne Mountain Air Force Station, June 23, 2017. The Vice President was accompanied by the Secretary of the Air Force, the Honorable Heather Wilson, and received briefings to better familiarize them with the unique mission that NORAD and USNORTHCOM have in defense of Canada and the United States.

View original post here:

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)

The Aerospace Corporation | Assuring Mission Success

The Aerospace Corporation functions as the nations independent testing, assessment, and research center for national security space systems, specializing in advanced military space systems. Along with supporting the effective and timely development and operation of national security systems through rigorous scientific research and application of advanced technology, our technical teams also focus on developing and integrating new technologies to enhance existing space systems.

Research is focused on fields pertaining to space and space-related systems, including electrical power systems for rockets and spacecraft, microelectronics, optoelectronics and microelectromechanical systems, laser technologies, active optical remote-sensing systems, optical communications, fiber-optic sensor applications, and applications of atomic physics.Learn More

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The Aerospace Corporation | Assuring Mission Success

Dublin Aerospace

Dublin Aerospace is based at Dublin International Airport, Ireland. Our facility is 20,000m2 in size and covers Hangar 1, 4 and 5. We operate a 4 bay base maintenance facility that can presently handle approx 70 aircraft per annum, an APU overhaul centre that can handle 400 APUs a year and a Landing Gear services centre that has capacity for 250 legs annually.

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Dublin Aerospace

Tiangong-1 Reentry | The Aerospace Corporation

Tiangong-1 Reentry

The world watched and waited as the Chinese space station Tiangong-1 hurtled towards a fiery reentry. Please visit our media kit page for background information.

This prediction was performed by The Aerospace Corporation on 2018 April 1.

(Click on image to view full-size image.)

Dotted lines indicate dates of probable orbital maneuvers.

On 2016 March 21, an official Chinese statement declared that telemetry services with Tiangong-1 had ceased. Based on The Aerospace Corporations analysis of Two-Line Element set data from the JSpOC, the last orbitaladjustment for Tiangong-1 was made in December 2015. Likewise, amateur satellite trackershave been tracking Tiangong-1 and claimit has been orbiting uncontrolled since at least June 2016. On 2016September 14, China madean official statement that they predict Tiangong-1 will reenter the atmosphere in the latter half of 2017. China later updated its prediction via an announcement to the UNs Committee on Peaceful Uses of Outer Spaceon December 8, 2017. It was not mentioned whether the reentry was to betargeted or remain uncontrolled.

It is a well known scientific principle thatany measurement or prediction will always have an associated uncertainty. In the case of most reentering objects, the uncertainty associated with predicting reentry location is extremely large and precludes an accurate location prediction until shortly before the reentry has occured.In general, it is much easier to predict an accurate reentry time rather than an accurate reentry location. Based on Tiangong-1s inclination, however, we can confidently say that this object will reenter somewhere between 43 North and43 South latitudes.

Due to the uncertainties involved it is very difficult to predict the exact timing of a space objects reentry. There are several sources of uncertainty which include: 1) significant variation in the density of the upper layers of the atmosphere, 2) significant uncertainties in the orientation of the space craft over time, uncertainties in some physical properties of the spacecraft such as the exact mass and material composition, and 3) uncertainties in the exact location and speed of the space station. When aggregated, these factors translate into a reentry timing uncertainty that is roughly 20% of the time to go (the time between the date of the prediction and the predicted date of reentry).

It is highly unlikely that debris from this reentry will strike any person or significantly damage any property.The only known case of space debris striking a person is Ms.Lottie Williams of Tulsa, Oklahoma who was struck by a small piece of space debris in 1996 but was not harmed in any significant way.

As reentry gets closer, we are able to narrow possible reentry locations to a collection of specific ground tracks instead of broad regions of the globe. As the reentry time gets closer, the number of ground tracks will diminish until we are left with only one, and after that with only a portion of a single ground track. Areas not within the ground tracks are clear. The exact statistical likelihood of you or your property being struck by reentering debris is constantly changing. Potential reentry points and whether the final ground track is over inhabited or uninhabited areas will determine the risk to a specific location. Even so, the likelihood of any one person (i.e. YOU) being struck by debris is still far less than winning the Powerball Jackpot.

It is unlikelythat this is a controlled reentry. Although not declared officially, it is suspected that control of Tiangong-1 was lost and will not be regained before reentry.

No, no astronauts are currently on board Tiangong-1. The last manned mission departed from Tiangong-1 in June 2013.

It may be possible to see Tiangong-1 reentering depending on your location, the time of day, and visibility during reentry which will not be known until a few days prior to the event. A more detailed predicted reentry region will be provided a few days prior to the reentry time frame. Visiblyincandescent objectsfrom this reentry will likely last tens of seconds (up to a minute or more) in contrast with the vast majority of natural meteors which last mere seconds.

Depending on the time of day and cloud visibility, the reentry may appear as multiple bright streaks moving across the sky in the same direction. Due to the relatively large size of the object, it is expected that there will be many pieces reentering together, some of which may survive reentry and land on the Earths surface. Some examplesof reentries can be found here: video 1, video 2.

Potentially,there may be a highly toxic and corrosive substance calledhydrazine on board the spacecraft that could survive reentry. For your safety, do not touch any debris you may find on the ground nor inhale vapors it may emit.

Yes. Contact CORDS at http://www.aerospace.org/cords/contacting-cords/ Please report your location and time of the sighting, a description of what you saw, and provide any images or videos you may have captured of the reentry.

No. The largest object to reenter is the Mir space station at 120,000 kg which reentered on 2001 March 23. In comparison, Tiangong-1 is only 8,500 kg. For further space debris reentry information, consult the table onthis page.

In the history of spaceflight, no known person has ever been harmed by reentering space debris. Only one person has ever been recorded as being hit by a piece of space debris and, fortunately, she was not injured.

Tiangong-1 FAQ

Tiangong-1 Reentry Update

Tiangong-1 Captured via Telescope

Reentry Test Campaign Announcement

Basic Tiangong-1 background info

Official statement regarding Tiangong-1 telemetry ceasing

Official statement regarding Tiangong-1 reentry

Amateur satellite trackers claim Tiangong-1 likely uncontrolled

Controlled vs. uncontrolled reentries

General reentry info

Newsweek

Wired

New York Times

Reuters: Tiangong-1 is not out of control

Chinas Manned Space Program

Go here to see the original:

Tiangong-1 Reentry | The Aerospace Corporation

AsMA | Aerospace Medical Association

April 19, 2018

AsMA is pleased to annouce the scholarship winners for 2018.

Civil Air Patrol and Aerospace MedicineValerie E. Martindale , Ph.D., CAsP, FAsMA

Below, members of AsMAs Executive Committee pose in front of the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando, FL, during their February meeting.

The following members of the Aerospace Medical Association have achieved Associate Fellow status and were approved by the Executive Committee:

AsMA was saddened to learn that former president Richard D. (Dean) Heimbach, M.D., Ph.D., has died.

View post:

AsMA | Aerospace Medical Association

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) SECDEF visits NORAD, U.S. Northern Command Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis visited Headquarters North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command Nov. 16 to discuss the topics of homeland defense, ballistic missile defense and NORTHCOM’s role in assistance to response efforts to natural disasters. Pentagon Spokesman Comments on North Korean Missile Launch The Defense Department detected and tracked a single North Korea missile launch today at about 10:41 a.m. EDT, Pentagon spokesman Navy Capt. Jeff Davis said today in a statement. Amalgam Eagle Representatives from North American Aerospace Defense Command, U.S. Northern Command, the Mexican military and U.S. and Mexican federal civilian agencies, participate in Amalgam Eagle 2017, a live-fly exercise requiring a cooperative response to a an illicit flight that crossed the U.S.-Mexico border, at the exercise command center at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. Vice President visits NORAD and USNORTHCOM Vice President Michael Pence receives a mission briefing from U.S. Air Force General Lori J. Robinson, the commander of the North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command inside the Alternate Command Center at Cheyenne Mountain Air Force Station, June 23, 2017. The Vice President was accompanied by the Secretary of the Air Force, the Honorable Heather Wilson, and received briefings to better familiarize them with the unique mission that NORAD and USNORTHCOM have in defense of Canada and the United States.

Continued here:

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)

Tiangong-1 Reentry | The Aerospace Corporation

Tiangong-1 Reentry

The world watched and waited as the Chinese space station Tiangong-1 hurtled towards a fiery reentry. Please visit our media kit page for background information.

This prediction was performed by The Aerospace Corporation on 2018 April 1.

(Click on image to view full-size image.)

Dotted lines indicate dates of probable orbital maneuvers.

On 2016 March 21, an official Chinese statement declared that telemetry services with Tiangong-1 had ceased. Based on The Aerospace Corporations analysis of Two-Line Element set data from the JSpOC, the last orbitaladjustment for Tiangong-1 was made in December 2015. Likewise, amateur satellite trackershave been tracking Tiangong-1 and claimit has been orbiting uncontrolled since at least June 2016. On 2016September 14, China madean official statement that they predict Tiangong-1 will reenter the atmosphere in the latter half of 2017. China later updated its prediction via an announcement to the UNs Committee on Peaceful Uses of Outer Spaceon December 8, 2017. It was not mentioned whether the reentry was to betargeted or remain uncontrolled.

It is a well known scientific principle thatany measurement or prediction will always have an associated uncertainty. In the case of most reentering objects, the uncertainty associated with predicting reentry location is extremely large and precludes an accurate location prediction until shortly before the reentry has occured.In general, it is much easier to predict an accurate reentry time rather than an accurate reentry location. Based on Tiangong-1s inclination, however, we can confidently say that this object will reenter somewhere between 43 North and43 South latitudes.

Due to the uncertainties involved it is very difficult to predict the exact timing of a space objects reentry. There are several sources of uncertainty which include: 1) significant variation in the density of the upper layers of the atmosphere, 2) significant uncertainties in the orientation of the space craft over time, uncertainties in some physical properties of the spacecraft such as the exact mass and material composition, and 3) uncertainties in the exact location and speed of the space station. When aggregated, these factors translate into a reentry timing uncertainty that is roughly 20% of the time to go (the time between the date of the prediction and the predicted date of reentry).

It is highly unlikely that debris from this reentry will strike any person or significantly damage any property.The only known case of space debris striking a person is Ms.Lottie Williams of Tulsa, Oklahoma who was struck by a small piece of space debris in 1996 but was not harmed in any significant way.

As reentry gets closer, we are able to narrow possible reentry locations to a collection of specific ground tracks instead of broad regions of the globe. As the reentry time gets closer, the number of ground tracks will diminish until we are left with only one, and after that with only a portion of a single ground track. Areas not within the ground tracks are clear. The exact statistical likelihood of you or your property being struck by reentering debris is constantly changing. Potential reentry points and whether the final ground track is over inhabited or uninhabited areas will determine the risk to a specific location. Even so, the likelihood of any one person (i.e. YOU) being struck by debris is still far less than winning the Powerball Jackpot.

It is unlikelythat this is a controlled reentry. Although not declared officially, it is suspected that control of Tiangong-1 was lost and will not be regained before reentry.

No, no astronauts are currently on board Tiangong-1. The last manned mission departed from Tiangong-1 in June 2013.

It may be possible to see Tiangong-1 reentering depending on your location, the time of day, and visibility during reentry which will not be known until a few days prior to the event. A more detailed predicted reentry region will be provided a few days prior to the reentry time frame. Visiblyincandescent objectsfrom this reentry will likely last tens of seconds (up to a minute or more) in contrast with the vast majority of natural meteors which last mere seconds.

Depending on the time of day and cloud visibility, the reentry may appear as multiple bright streaks moving across the sky in the same direction. Due to the relatively large size of the object, it is expected that there will be many pieces reentering together, some of which may survive reentry and land on the Earths surface. Some examplesof reentries can be found here: video 1, video 2.

Potentially,there may be a highly toxic and corrosive substance calledhydrazine on board the spacecraft that could survive reentry. For your safety, do not touch any debris you may find on the ground nor inhale vapors it may emit.

Yes. Contact CORDS at http://www.aerospace.org/cords/contacting-cords/ Please report your location and time of the sighting, a description of what you saw, and provide any images or videos you may have captured of the reentry.

No. The largest object to reenter is the Mir space station at 120,000 kg which reentered on 2001 March 23. In comparison, Tiangong-1 is only 8,500 kg. For further space debris reentry information, consult the table onthis page.

In the history of spaceflight, no known person has ever been harmed by reentering space debris. Only one person has ever been recorded as being hit by a piece of space debris and, fortunately, she was not injured.

Tiangong-1 FAQ

Tiangong-1 Reentry Update

Tiangong-1 Captured via Telescope

Reentry Test Campaign Announcement

Basic Tiangong-1 background info

Official statement regarding Tiangong-1 telemetry ceasing

Official statement regarding Tiangong-1 reentry

Amateur satellite trackers claim Tiangong-1 likely uncontrolled

Controlled vs. uncontrolled reentries

General reentry info

Newsweek

Wired

New York Times

Reuters: Tiangong-1 is not out of control

Chinas Manned Space Program

Go here to read the rest:

Tiangong-1 Reentry | The Aerospace Corporation

Aero-News Network – The Aviation and Aerospace World’s …

Wed, Apr 04, 2018

Vertex Will Normally Fly Just A Few Feet Above The Water London-based technology company Exclin has taken the wraps off the “Vertex Recreational Vehicle”, which it describes as a “next-generation, fuel-efficient vehicle concept that will offer pilots an exhilarating, low-altitude flight over sea.”

Read More

Link:

Aero-News Network – The Aviation and Aerospace World’s …

Dublin Aerospace

Dublin Aerospace is based at Dublin International Airport, Ireland. Our facility is 20,000m2 in size and covers Hangar 1, 4 and 5. We operate a 4 bay base maintenance facility that can presently handle approx 70 aircraft per annum, an APU overhaul centre that can handle 400 APUs a year and a Landing Gear services centre that has capacity for 250 legs annually.

See the original post here:

Dublin Aerospace

AsMA | Aerospace Medical Association

March 27, 2018

Civil Air Patrol and Aerospace MedicineValerie E. Martindale , Ph.D., CAsP, FAsMA

Below, members of AsMAs Executive Committee pose in front of the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort in Orlando, FL, during their February meeting.

The following members of the Aerospace Medical Association have achieved Associate Fellow status and were approved by the Executive Committee:

AsMA was saddened to learn that former president Richard D. (Dean) Heimbach, M.D., Ph.D., has died.

Go here to see the original:

AsMA | Aerospace Medical Association

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) SECDEF visits NORAD, U.S. Northern Command Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis visited Headquarters North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command Nov. 16 to discuss the topics of homeland defense, ballistic missile defense and NORTHCOM’s role in assistance to response efforts to natural disasters. Pentagon Spokesman Comments on North Korean Missile Launch The Defense Department detected and tracked a single North Korea missile launch today at about 10:41 a.m. EDT, Pentagon spokesman Navy Capt. Jeff Davis said today in a statement. Amalgam Eagle Representatives from North American Aerospace Defense Command, U.S. Northern Command, the Mexican military and U.S. and Mexican federal civilian agencies, participate in Amalgam Eagle 2017, a live-fly exercise requiring a cooperative response to a an illicit flight that crossed the U.S.-Mexico border, at the exercise command center at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. Vice President visits NORAD and USNORTHCOM Vice President Michael Pence receives a mission briefing from U.S. Air Force General Lori J. Robinson, the commander of the North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command inside the Alternate Command Center at Cheyenne Mountain Air Force Station, June 23, 2017. The Vice President was accompanied by the Secretary of the Air Force, the Honorable Heather Wilson, and received briefings to better familiarize them with the unique mission that NORAD and USNORTHCOM have in defense of Canada and the United States.

Originally posted here:

North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)

AEROSPACE – High Performance Center

AERO is the most intelligent form of fitness ever created. With it physical and mental demands, its the perfect exercise for the human body. Our theory is built on the most important elements of life and fitness. Your body moves exactly as it was meant to, no contraindicated maneuvers. The AERO method does not promote bulky muscles. Just Sleek. Welcome to Aerospace High Performance center, where you will enjoy all the benefits of an athlete. Get Fit Not Hit!

Excerpt from:

AEROSPACE – High Performance Center

Aerospace Degrees | Polk State College

Welcome to the Aerospace Program at Polk State College! We appreciate your interest in this dynamic and exciting field and in our college. As a Polk State Aerospace graduate, you really will Soar Higher!

This program utilizes a state-of-the-art approach to training that allows our students from all aerospace degree paths to share knowledge and experience in a blended learning environment, a learning environment modeled around the actual operations of the modern aerospace industry, not merely modeled around a textbook. Our program relies on the guiding principles of the Safety Management System (SMS) concept, now an industry standard for all professional aviation operations. Building our training program around solid flight safety data, we are able to graduate aerospace professions who not only fly, manage, and maintain airplanes, but also fly, manage, and maintain them safely.

Again, welcome, Future Eagle! The sky is no longer the limit for you!

Degrees Currently Offered:AS in Professional Pilot Science AS in Aerospace AdministrationAS in Aviation Maintenance AdministrationBS in Aerospace Sciences

If you would like to support theAerospace Program,click here to

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Aerospace Degrees | Polk State College

Aerospace Products and Solutions | Eaton

Eaton is a world leader and premier innovator in aerospace. Eaton designs, manufactures and integrates the industrys most advanced products and technologies for:

Hydraulic SystemsFuel and Inerting SystemsMotion ControlEngine Solutions

Eatons comprehensive portfolio of components consistently sets the industry standard for engineering excellence, resulting in superior systems design and integration capability. These products power hundreds of military and commercial aircraft platforms with a focus on improved reliability, weight reduction and fuel efficiency.

Eaton balances growth with individualized customer attention. Eaton has the resources and capabilities required to customize solutions for todays industry needs while developing new technologies for next-generation aircraft designs.

And every one of Eatons customer solutions includes comprehensive service and aftermarket support. Eaton staffs a 24/7 global network of technical, product and system support experts and service centers to immediately address operational issues anytime and anywhere in the world.

Eaton’s portfolio includes fuel pumps, valves, sensors, and accessories, as well as all the components to build fuel conveyance and delivery sub-systems from the tank to the engine.

Eaton’s Carter products are world leaders in the design and manufacture of ground refueling equipment for both commercial and military aircraft.

Eaton designs and delivers the broadest range of aerospace conveyance and propulsion systems, components and capabilities.

Eaton is the leading global supplier of hydraulic power generation and fluid distribution components and systems.

Motion Control is where the most innovative and creative engineering in aircraft design takes place. Aircraft platform manufacturers are looking for more optimized systems with less weight, greater performance and more reliability.

Aircraft On Ground (AOG) contacts listed per product family.

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Aerospace Products and Solutions | Eaton

Aerospace Industry Insurance: Aircraft, Aviation & More | AIG

Non-Aggregated Aerospace Product Liability

This coverage reduces risk for manufacturers of non-critical aerospace components. Traditional product liability coverage has a single, aggregate limit, so as losses add up, they reduce protection for the future. To better protect our customers, we provide up to $50M in coverage for each claim, with no aggregate limits. So manufacturers have increased confidence in the future

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Aerospace Industry Insurance: Aircraft, Aviation & More | AIG


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