Fundamentals of AstrodynamicsWhen the United States Air Force Academy began teaching astrodynamics to undergraduates majoring in astronautics or aerospace engineering, it found that the traditional approach to the subject was well over 100 years old. An entirely new text had to be evolved, geared to the use of high speed digital computers and actual current practice in the industry. Over the years the new approach was proven in the classrooms of the Academy; its students entering graduate engineering schools were found to possess a better understanding of astrodynamics than others. So pressing is the need for superior training in the aerospace sciences that the professorauthors of this text decided to publishit for other institutions' use. This Dover edition is the result.The text is structured for teaching. Central emphasis is on use of the universal variable formulation, although classical methods are discussed. Several original unpublished derivations are included. A foundation for all that follows is the development of the basic twobody and "n"body equations of motion; orbit determination is then treated, and the classical orbital elements, coordinate transformations, and differential correction. Orbital transfer maneuvers are developed, followed by timeofflight with emphasis on the universal variable solution. The Kepler and Gauss problems are treated in detail. Twobody mechanics are applied to the ballistic missile problem, including launch error analysis and targeting on a rotating earth. Some further specialized applications are made to lunar and interplanetary flight, followed by an introduction to perturbation, special perturbations, integration schemes and errors, and analytic formulation of several common perturbations.Example problems are used frequently, while exercises at the end of each chapter include derivations and quantitative and qualitative problems. The authors suggest how to use the text for a first course in astrodynamics or for a twocourse sequence.This major instructional tool effectively communicates the subject to engineering students in a manner found in no other textbook. Its efficiency has been thoroughly demonstrated. Dover feels privileged in joining with the authors to make its concepts and text matter available to other faculties. A new work, first published by Dover in 1971." 
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Comentário do usuário  Lyndatrue  LibraryThingThis book saved me more than once, when I needed specific math for orbital mechanics, and any number of other things. I often have to remind myself that this was meant as a textbook. It's one of the ... Ler resenha completa
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Comentário do usuário  kislam  LibraryThingI always wanted to be an astronaut, so I figured I'd start educating myself. Who knows, one day space might open up and become accessible to the private sector; maybe I can find a gig as a flight ... Ler resenha completa
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Fundamentals of Astrodynamics Roger R. Bate,Donald D. Mueller,Jerry E. White,Frances A. Davis Visualização de trechos  1971 
Termos e frases comuns
altitude analytical angular momentum apoapsis apogee assume astrodynamics ballistic missile burnout burnout point calculate Chapter circular orbit components compute conic section constant coordinate system coplanar defined derive direction distance dt dt DU/TU eccentric anomaly ellipse elliptical orbit energy equation of motion equatorial error EXAMPLE PROBLEM f and g Figure flight flightpath angle freeflight range ft/sec Gauss problem geocentric geocentricequatorial geometry gravitational heliocentric Hohmann transfer inertial injection speed integration intercept iteration Kepler latitude launch azimuth law of cosines longitude matrix method Moon Moon's orbit Newton observations obtain ORB1T orbit determination orbital elements osculating orbit parabola parameter periapsis perifocal perigee position and velocity position vector probe radar radius relative result right ascension rotation semimajor axis solar solution solve spacecraft specific angular momentum spherical theory timeofflight tracking transfer orbit trial value true anomaly unit vectors universal variable zero