NASA has announced the award-winners of its Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC) Program, in which the agency gives funding to projects that are a little more, uh, ambitious than usual. (One previous candidate: satellites that beam energy down to Earth.) This year's proposals are pretty wild, too (suspended animation! perpetual flight!), and they're getting a one-year advance of $100,000 to prove the plans have some merit. After that, they'll be re-considered for Phase II study, which would mean $500,000 for two years. Here's what they've got in mind.
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Please ignore posts by dovake25 referring to ...zee44.com.
This user is promoting a spam 'n scam.
From a guy who dislikes spam.
yaknow, a few more details, and a lot fewer snide comments would make this article much more enjoyable.
HEY! NASA!! Here's one that the folks over in the graphene shed can perform today. You take just the right amount of the right actinide to stretch the field to the top of the carbon nanosphere, which is filled with the right amount of hydrogen. The prediction is that a ballsat can be launched to any Earth orbit. But I ain't doin yer math, 'cause it's a real pain accounting for expansion on ascent, not having the altitude pressure info you got; and, you'd never just go with my math anyway. You got people in redundancy all makin a lot more than $100k to do it.
'Scuze me-that's --stretch the field to the BOTTOM of the sphere.
Whaddya want? I'm one of The Great Unwashed.
you all might got Ph. D. behind your name, but I got The Great after mine. ain't dat odd?
Tell you what. Gimme $100k and I'll do a study on that if I'm right in my prediction on the freelaunch. How'd dat be?
If we could protect a tungsten hypodermic needle from the solar corona, could we take a sample of it's nickel decay state?
Sleep deprivation study. That's what I'd perform for NASA. It's what I do anyway.