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February 18, 2013
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Saturn V and N-1 Super Booster by GeneralTate Saturn V and N-1 Super Booster by GeneralTate
Name: Saturn V

Country of Origin: United States of America (USA)

Function Crewed LEO and Lunar launch vehicle
Manufacturer Boeing (S-IC)
North American (S-II)
Douglas (S-IVB)

Size
Height 363.0 feet (110.6 m)
Diameter 33.0 feet (10.1 m)
Mass 6,200,000 pounds (2,800,000 kg)[1]
Stages 3

Capacity
Payload to LEO 260,000 pounds (120,000 kg)[1]
Payload to
TLI (100,000 pounds (45,000 kg))
Associated rockets
Family Saturn
Derivatives Saturn INT-21
Comparable N1 rocket

Launch history
Status Decommissioned
Launch sites LC-39, Kennedy Space Center
Total launches 13 (including INT-21)[2]
Successes 11
Failures 0
Partial failures 1 (Apollo 6))
First flight November 9, 1967 (SA-501)
Last flight December 6, 1972
(May 14, 1973 - INT-21)[2]

First Stage - S-IC
Length 138.0 feet (42.1 m)
Diameter 33.0 feet (10.1 m)
Empty mass 288,000 pounds (131,000 kg)
Gross mass 5,000,000 pounds (2,300,000 kg)
Engines 5 Rocketdyne F-1
Thrust 7,648,000 pounds-force (34,020,000 N)
Specific impulse 263 sec (2580 N-s/kg)
Burn time 150 seconds
Fuel RP-1/LOX

Second Stage - S-II
Length 81.5 feet (24.8 m)
Diameter 33.0 feet (10.1 m)
Empty mass 80,000 pounds (36,000 kg)
Gross mass 1,060,000 pounds (480,000 kg)
Engines 5 Rocketdyne J-2
Thrust 1,000,000 pounds-force (4,400,000 N)
Specific impulse 421 sec (4130 N-s/kg)
Burn time 360 seconds
Fuel LH2/LOX

Third Stage - S-IVB
Length 61.6 feet (18.8 m)
Diameter 21.7 feet (6.6 m)
Empty mass 23,000 pounds (10,000 kg)[citation needed]
Gross mass 266,400 pounds (120,800 kg)
Engines 1 Rocketdyne J-2
Thrust 225,000 pounds-force (1,000,000 N)
Specific impulse 421 sec (4130 N-s/kg)
Burn time 165 + 335 seconds
(2 burns)
Fuel LH2/LOX

Name: N-1 Super Booster

Country of Origin: Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR)

Function Manned lunar carrier rocket
Manufacturer OKB-1
Size
Height 105 metres (344 ft)
Diameter 17.0 metres (55.8 ft)
Mass 2,735,000 kilograms (6,030,000 lb)
Stages 5
Capacity
Payload to
LEO 90,000 kg (200,000 lb)
Payload to
TLI 23,500 kg (52,000 lb)

Launch history
Status Retired
Launch sites LC-110, Baikonur
Total launches 4
Successes 0
Failures 4
First flight 21 February 1969
Last flight 23 November 1972

First Stage - Block A
Diameter 17.0 m (55.8 ft)
Engines 30 NK-15
Thrust 50,300 kN (11,300,000 lbf)
Specific impulse 3.24 kNĚs/kg (330 s)
Burn time 125 s
Fuel RP-1/LOX

Second Stage - Block B
Engines 8 NK-15V
Thrust 14,040 kN (3,160,000 lbf)
Specific impulse 3.39 kNĚs/kg (346 s)
Burn time 120 s
Fuel RP-1/LOX

Third Stage - Block V
Engines 4 NK-21
Thrust 1,610 kilonewtons (360,000 lbf)
Specific impulse 3.46 kNĚs/kg (353 s)
Burn time 370 seconds
Fuel RP-1/LOX

Fourth Stage (N1/L3) - Block G (Earth departure)
Engines 1 NK-19
Thrust 446.00 kN (100,260 lbf)
Specific impulse 3.46 kNĚs/kg (353 s)
Burn time 443 s
Fuel RP-1/LOX
Add a Comment:
 
:iconlordomegaz:
LordOmegaZ Featured By Owner Nov 9, 2013   Digital Artist
two amazing ladies here :3 (i like the whole calling ships a she)

something about the N1 i love compared to the dull looking saturn 5


...maybe it's those struts?
Reply
:icongeneraltate:
GeneralTate Featured By Owner Nov 9, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
The Saturn V is far from dull looking I think it looks sexy the N-1 was ugly compared to her. 
Reply
:iconlordomegaz:
LordOmegaZ Featured By Owner Nov 9, 2013   Digital Artist
... i think we can agree to disagree.
Reply
:icongeneraltate:
GeneralTate Featured By Owner Nov 9, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Yeah it's all in taste lol 
Reply
:iconlordomegaz:
LordOmegaZ Featured By Owner Nov 10, 2013   Digital Artist
*hugs n1* ;^;

lol i flew her in kerbal ^^

made it to the moon
Reply
:icongeneraltate:
GeneralTate Featured By Owner Nov 10, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Well realistically it would have blown up. The problem was the G-1E or N-1 Super Booster had to many engines the vibration of them all simply ripped the rocket apart. 
Reply
:iconghostbirdofprey:
GhostBirdofPrey Featured By Owner Mar 28, 2014
A big part was actually quality control.
One exploded because a screw found it's way into something important, another exploded because the flight computer shut down more engines than it was supposed to during a throttle down and the pipes ruptured from the fluid hammer.

Sure the problems were exacerbated by the overly complex design of having so many engines, but this rocket had more problems than just bad design.  Sad really as the Soyuz it was designed to carry has shown to be an excellent design
Reply
:icongeneraltate:
GeneralTate Featured By Owner Mar 30, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
Yeah 
Reply
:iconbluemalou:
blueMALOU Featured By Owner Feb 27, 2013  Hobbyist Photographer
Amazing!!!:iconwhistleplz:
Reply
:iconcarriemoore:
CarrieMoore Featured By Owner Feb 21, 2013  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
The only flaw with the N-1 was trying to keep all the engines at full thrust at the same time. If the Soviets did fewer, larger engines (Like the Saturn V), then they might have landed a man on the moon.
Reply
Add a Comment: