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Title: Now


1
Benjamin Neumann Office of Aerospace
Technology 2003 ERC Workshop and Forum February
25, 2003
2
NASAs Vision
6 Strategic Enterprises One NASA
Aerospace Technology
Education
Space Science
Earth Science
Biological Physical Research
Space Flight
  • To improve life here
  • To extend life to there
  • To find life beyond

NASAs Mission
  • To understand and protect our home planet
  • To explore the universe and search for life
  • To inspire the next generation of explorers
  • …as only NASA can

3
NASAs Vision
The Aerospace Technology Enterprise Contributes
to the NASA Vision and Mission through Technology
Transfer and Application
  • To improve life here
  • To extend life to there
  • To find life beyond

Earth Science
Space Science
Biological and Physical Research
OGA Industry Partners
Space Flight
Non Aerospace Industry
Aerospace Technology
4
Aerospace Technology Enterprise Strategic Themes
Aeronautics Technology
Space Launch Initiative
Mission and Science Measurement Technology
Commercial Technology Partnerships
5
Aerospace Technology Full Cost Budget by Theme
6
University Funding Level
Total university activities - including grants,
contracts, and cooperative agreements for FY02 is
158.0M
  • Aeronautic Technology 76.0M
  • Space launch Initiative 11.5M
  • Mission Science Measurement Technology 56.0M
  • Innovative Technology Transfer Partnerships 14.5M

  • Total 158.0M

In FY 04 URETIs 20M/yr NIA 5M/yr UARC
15M/yr
7
Principles Underlying University Relationships
Partner in Intellectual Capital
  • Partnerships, that are mutually supportive and
    highly interactive efforts where all the
    participants gain and share knowledge
  • Engage university community early in the
    development of ideas, concepts and systems, and
    continue dynamic interactions throughout their
    evolution
  • Revolution, Application, Education
  • Individual Pis to multi-disciplinary
    center-style activities across a continuum of
    basic research to technology development to
    system applications
  • Synergy of research and education with curricular
    innovation and enhancement supporting NASAs
    future skill mix and life-long-learning needs
  • Focus on long-range relationships and
    collaborations and leverage the use of combined
    academic/NASA/industry capabilities and
    facilities
  • Virtual environments will be employed for joint
    projects and shared facilities
  • Equal consideration will be given to all colleges
    and universities
  • Peer participation in the selection and review of
    new and on-going activities

Balanced Spectrum of Efforts
Strategically Managed, Sustained Relationships
Competitively Engage a Wide Array of Colleges and
Universities
8
Forms of University Interaction
  • Individual grants, contracts and cooperative
    agreements
  • Small research teams
  • Earmarks
  • Whats was missing ??
  • Larger-scale partnerships/relationships termed
  • centers, institutes, consortia, etc.

9
New Experiments in Partnering
  • University Research, Engineering and Technology
    Institutes (URETI)
  • University Affiliated Research Center (UARC)
  • National Institute for Aerospace (NIA)

10
University Research, Engineering Technology
Institutes Performers
  • Objective to enhance and broaden the
    capabilities of the nations universities to meet
    NASAs S/T program needs, to exploit innovative,
    cutting-edge, emerging opportunities for
    technology to impact NASAs future, to expand the
    nations talent base in aeronautics.
  • Thematic technology focus (e.g. aero-propulsion,
    bio/nano/info technology fusion)
  • Long-term, large-scale, multi-discipline,
    multi-investigator activities
  • Restricted to university lead, single university
    or university consortia performers
  • Established via a cooperative agreement
  • Seven established in FY 02 at three NASA Centers
    (Glenn, Langley, Ames)
  • Typically 3 to 5M per year for 5 years,
    renewable to 10 years

Features
Funding
11
University Research, Engineering Technology
Institutes Performers
  • Aero-Propulsion and Power
  • AT Georgia Tech, Ohio State, Case Western,
    Florida AM (DoD)
  • SLI Univ. of Florida, Miss. State, Cornell, Ga
    Tech, Syracuse, Prairie View AM, North Carolina
    AT
  • SLI Univ. of Maryland, Univ. of Michigan, Univ.
    of Washington, North Carolina AT, Johns Hopkins
    Univ. (DoD)
  • Bio/Nano/Information Technology
  • MSM UCLA, Cal Tech, Univ. of Arizona
  • MSM Princeton, UCSB, Northwestern, Univ. of
    North Carolina
  • MSM Texas AM, Rice, Texas Southern, Prairie
    View AM, Univ. of Texas-Arlington
  • MSM Purdue, Yale, Northwestern, Univ. of
    Florida, Cornell, UCSD

Propulsion Concepts
Hypersonics
Hypersonics
Fusion
Materials Struct
Materials Struct
Nanoelectronics
Total NASA 19M DoD 2M
12
University Affiliated Research Center (UARC)
  • Objective to provide long-term continuity of
    top-tier talent focused on NASAs
    multi-disciplinary RD needs, to tightly couple
    to, and integrate with, a civil service-based
    research center, to attract, develop and retain
    future NASA talent.
  • Strategically supports the Ames Research Center
    specific research areas
  • Located on-site at Moffet Field
  • University, university system or non-profit led
  • Jointly populated by UARC and NASA researchers
  • Established via a task-order contract, with
    specific subcontracting goals for small
    businesses and HBCU/OMEIs
  • To be established in FY 03
  • 15M per year initially, growth to 40M forecast,
    five year base period with two and three year
    options

Features
Funding
13
National Institute for Aerospace
  • Objective to expand research and education
    capability at a NASA Center, to ensure a
    continuing national expertise in aerospace and
    atmospheric sciences, to provide graduate
    education opportunities, to promote the
    commercialization of NASA-developed intellectual
    property.
  • Strategically supports and commercializes Langley
    Research Center RD
  • A university consortia led by a non-profit
  • Established in FY 02 via a combination
    cooperative agreement and contract
  • Populated by faculty, staff and students of
    university consortia members
  • Shared resources and risks, joint intellectual
    property ownership, test bed for
    technology-assisted education
  • 5M per year base for five years, 3 5-year
    options possible
  • AIAA Foundation, Georgia Tech, North Carolina
    AT, North Carolina State, Univ. of Maryland,
    University of Virginia, Virginia Tech

Features
Funding
Performers
14
Aeronautics Technology NASA Mission Goal
Strategic Objectives
Theme
Programs
Safety Security
Vehicle Systems
Airspace Systems
15
Aeronautics Technology
Theme Objectives
Create New Aeronautical Concepts
Protect the Nation
Increase Mobility
Protect the Environment
Protect Air Travelers and the Public
Programs
Airspace Systems
Aviation Safety Security
Vehicle Systems
16
Aeronautics Initiatives Applying NASA Unique
Capabilities to Solving Problems
  • Aviation Security Initiative
  • Develops technologies which reduce the
    vulnerability of aviation to terrorist and
    criminal attacks
  • National Airspace System Transformation
    Augmentation
  • Accelerates the development of the technology
    base for the transformation of the National
    Airspace System required to address efficiency,
    capacity and security needs
  • Quiet Aircraft Technology Acceleration
  • Technology implemented throughout the aviation
    system would significantly reduce community noise
    impact and save Ms in amelioration programs
  • Unmanned Aerial Vehicles Augmentation
  • Develop technologies for the routine access to
    the National Airspace System
  • Flights of multi-week duration

17
Aviation Safety Program- SVS Project Runway
Incursion
  • Prevention Technologies Flight Evaluation Underway

NASA research aircraft flight deck.
Electronic moving map of airport depicted on
aircrafts navigation display
Symbology depicted on head-up display
18
Automatic Protected Airspace Avoidance
Control Threshold
Prohibited Area
Predicted Flight Path
Autonomic Control Invoked
Approved Flight Path
Alerting Threshold
?
19
Protect the Environment - Noise reduction
Chicago OHare Airport Boundary
2007 - 10dB Reduction
2001 status - 5dB Reduction
1997 Baseline Contour - 65 dB DNL
20
Airplane Noise Sources
Current Technology On takeoff engine noise
dominates On landing airframe noise is a close
second to engine noise
Interior noise is a combination of
engine/airframe noise and the fuselage turbulent
boundary layer
Engine Fan Noise - Broadband and Tones
Landing Gear Airframe Noise
High Lift System Airframe Noise
Engine Exhaust Jet Noise
21
Space Transportation NASA Mission Goal
Strategic Objectives
Theme
Programs
Orbital Space Plane
Next Generation Launch Technology
22
Space Launch Initiative
Theme Objectives
Enhance the Nations Security
Improve Space Transportation Safety, Reliability,
Affordability
Assure Access Return from ISS
Programs
Next Generation Launch Technology
Orbital Space Plane
23
Update 10/24/02
New Integrated Space Transportation Plan
02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
ISS Extend?
International Space Station
US Core Complete
IP Core Complete
Future Exploration beyond LEO?
Competition Decisions
Operate Thru Mid Next Decade
Space Shuttle
Extend?
Extend Until 2020
Further Extend as Crew and/or Cargo Vehicle?
Orbital Tech Demo
Design
FSD Decision
Orbital Space Plane
Development
ISS Crew Return Capable
Crew Transfer on Human- Rated EELV
OSP Primary Crew Vehicle?


Operations
Long-Term Technology Program
Tech
Next Generation Launch Technology
Hypersonic FSD?
Launch System Decision (Based on Reqt, , DoD)
1st Flight
OSP Bridge To New Launcher
Risk Reduction
FSD Decision
Development
Operations
24
Orbital Space Plane Content
The vehicle(s) and associated systems will
support U.S. ISS requirements for crew rescue,
crew transport, and cargo
  • Program Content
  • Technology and Demonstrations
  • Limited Amount of Risk Reduction Work
  • X-37 ALTV - ApproachLanding Test Vehicle
  • DART - Demonstration of Automated Rendezvous
    Technologies
  • Re-entry Environment Demonstrator
  • Crew Escape Demonstrator
  • Design, Development and Production
  • Vehicle Concept Definition/System Trades
  • Requirements Development
  • Operations Concept Development
  • Interface Requirements - ISS and ELV/Booster

25
Next Generation Launch Technology
Develop technology to make the next generation
launch systems safer, more affordable and more
reliable in support of ISTP RLV Decision Points
  • Technology Risk Reduction in Most Critical,
    Highest Payoff Areas as identified by SLI System
    Studies
  • Propulsion
  • Airframe
  • Aeromechanics
  • IVHM
  • Operations
  • Vehicle Subsystems
  • Systems Analysis
  • 3rd Gen Unchanged
  • Integrated with DoD via NAI
  • Balance reassessed annually

26
Moments after release from NAAs B-52 carrier
aircraft, the X-43A/Pegasus stack is seen
before ignition of the Pegasus rocket motor --
June 2, 2001
27
Mission Science Measurement Technology NASA
Mission Goal Strategic Objectives
Themes
Programs
Enabling Concepts Technologies
Computing, Information, Communications
Technology
Engineering for Complex Systems
28
Mission and Science Measurement
Technology Strategic Theme Objectives and Programs
Theme Objectives
Improve Mission Risk Analysis
Create Knowledge from Scientific Data
Create Science Driven System Concepts
Technologies
Programs
Computing, Information Communications Technology
Engineering for Complex Systems
Enabling Concepts Technologies
29
Mission and Science Measurement Technology
Accomplishments
for Space Science
Thermopile IR detectors selected for Mars
Reconnaissance Orbiter atmospheric sounder
MEMS-based Micro-Shutter Array selected for Next
Gen. Space Telescope
10kW Next Generation Ion Engine selected for
further development by In-Space Propulsion
Technology Program NRA.
Demonstrated Cryobot Ice Explorer for subsurface
sampling of planetary bodies.
30
Mission and Science Measurement Technology
Accomplishments
for Earth Science
Demonstrated proof-of-concept 2-micron tunable
laser transmitter for future lidar missions (ECT)
Developed pulsed plasma thruster (Earth
Observing-1) maintaining spacecraft pointing
while imaging
Demonstrated proof-of-concept membrane antennas
for synthetic aperture radar and microwave
radiometers (ECT)
Demonstrated 622 Mbps transceiver for receiving
live pass images from Terra spacecraft (CICT)
31
Mission and Science Measurement Technology
Accomplishments
for Human Space Flight
Demonstrated record 30 efficiency solar array
with thin film Fresnel lens concentrators.
Technology was developed under the CETDP NRA.
(ECT)
Design of a representative crew transfer vehicle
in a flight simulation facility using integrated
CFD, flight test, and wind tunnel data. (CICT)
The Materials International Space Station
Experiment is gathering space environmental
effects data on over 750 material samples. (ECT)
32
Commercial Technology Partnerships NASA Mission
Goal Strategic Objectives
Theme
Programs
Commercial Technology Program
SBIR and STTR
33
Innovative Technology Transfer Partnerships
Theme Objectives
Enhance NASAs Mission by leveraging Partnerships
Improve the Nations Economic Strength
Programs
Technology Transfer
SBIR/STTR
34
NASA Marketing/Outreach Activity
  • NASA Tech Briefs
  • largest OEM engineering circulation in US
  • 205,000 - 210,000 monthly circulation,
  • 500,000 monthly readership
  • Aerospace Innovation Magazine
  • 12,500 bi-monthly readers (print)
  • Spinoff
  • 1300 success stories since 1976 (50/yr)

35
Innovative Technology Transfer Partnerships FY04
Program Changes
  • Eliminating the Commercial Technology Program
  • Establishes New Theme Innovative Technology
    Transfer Partnerships
  • Transition out of Commercial Technology Program
  • New Tech Transfer program includes
  • Partnership Development, IP Management
  • NTTC
  • Enterprise Engine new activity
  • SBIR
  • STTR

36
Summary
  • The Enterprises mission flows from the Agencys
    Vision and Mission
  • We work in partnership with industry, academia,
    and other government agencies to ensure
    technology transfer
  • We are developing high-risk technologies to help
    solve significant National problems and benefit
    our quality of life

37
Point of Contact
  • Aeronautic Technology
  • Terry Hertz 202/358-4636
  • Space launch Initiative
  • Row Rogacki 202/358-4644
  • Mission Science Measurement Technology
  • Dennis Andrucyk 202/358-1891
  • Innovative Technology Transfer Partnerships
  • Bob Norwood 202/358-2320
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