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NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch

 
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 76667912
03/24/2019 01:11 PM
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NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
Instead of halting the launch, they let it continue anyway because of the mission needing to be completed. The Hubble Telescope needed to be fixed and that was more important than their lives because of money and scheduling stuff.

They didnt say anything because they knew the astronauts would freak out knowing they would be dead on the way back.

They decided not to tell them so the astronauts could complete their mission knowing full well it was going to cause problems on the way back.

They made it into space, completed their mission and as known beforehand the whole time by NASA, the damage caused by the foam at launch caused the crew cabin to depressurize upon re entry causing the deaths of the astronauts. They depressurized at an altitude above sixty three thousand feet but NASA leaves out the exact altitude to cover the fact that it was actually probably at least one hundred thousand feet or a little less in which the crew would have been left like freeze dried fruit. In other words the fluids in their body completely vaporized. They then were burned beyond recognition because the heat actually penetrated the depressurized crew cabin, according to the report they actually found molten metal pieces melted onto the seat straps. So there was probably flame and fire INSIDE the crew cabin.

Immediate depressurization caused the astronauts to die or be rendered unconcious therefore they could not do anything to save the craft.

Had the depressurization not happened, the crew may have been able to save themselves and the shuttle.

NASA keeping the official report a secret was them covering their asses from THEIR mistake not out of respect for the astronauts families. NASA fucked up and they didnt want anyone to know about it. They are a bunch of greedy liars. What is so important up there that they would disregard the life of the astronauts? Who do they really work for and what exactly are they really doing?
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 55229531
United States
03/24/2019 01:22 PM
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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
astro-nots
74444

User ID: 74444
United States
03/24/2019 01:29 PM
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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
Instead of halting the launch, they let it continue anyway because of the mission needing to be completed. The Hubble Telescope needed to be fixed and that was more important than their lives because of money and scheduling stuff.

They didnt say anything because they knew the astronauts would freak out knowing they would be dead on the way back.

They decided not to tell them so the astronauts could complete their mission knowing full well it was going to cause problems on the way back.

They made it into space, completed their mission and as known beforehand the whole time by NASA, the damage caused by the foam at launch caused the crew cabin to depressurize upon re entry causing the deaths of the astronauts. They depressurized at an altitude above sixty three thousand feet but NASA leaves out the exact altitude to cover the fact that it was actually probably at least one hundred thousand feet or a little less in which the crew would have been left like freeze dried fruit. In other words the fluids in their body completely vaporized. They then were burned beyond recognition because the heat actually penetrated the depressurized crew cabin, according to the report they actually found molten metal pieces melted onto the seat straps. So there was probably flame and fire INSIDE the crew cabin.

Immediate depressurization caused the astronauts to die or be rendered unconcious therefore they could not do anything to save the craft.

Had the depressurization not happened, the crew may have been able to save themselves and the shuttle.

NASA keeping the official report a secret was them covering their asses from THEIR mistake not out of respect for the astronauts families. NASA fucked up and they didnt want anyone to know about it. They are a bunch of greedy liars. What is so important up there that they would disregard the life of the astronauts? Who do they really work for and what exactly are they really doing?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 76667912


The amount of factual errors in so short a piece is breathtaking.

STS-107, the last flight of Columbia, had nothing to do with Hubble.

Even *if* the controllers had known about foam hitting the wing, they could not have aborted the launch from where it was.

You don't "freeze dry" at 100,000 feet.

There was no manual control of the Shuttle during initial re-entry. It was all automated controls. The Commander and Pilot wouldn't get control back until far later than Columbia broke up.

Columbia was a tragic loss. But Space Travel is Dangerous. NASA and other agencies, public and private, hopefully learned from it. You can, too, if you do a bit of research into what you are typing.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 10724289
United States
03/24/2019 01:30 PM
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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
They had no repair equipment and no extra tiles to replace those lost.
It's what our military does.
You focus on the job...Not your life expectations.

civies worry about the kudos and fame the job will earn them.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 71166905
Canada
03/24/2019 01:32 PM
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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
Instead of halting the launch, they let it continue anyway because of the mission needing to be completed. The Hubble Telescope needed to be fixed and that was more important than their lives because of money and scheduling stuff.

They didnt say anything because they knew the astronauts would freak out knowing they would be dead on the way back.

They decided not to tell them so the astronauts could complete their mission knowing full well it was going to cause problems on the way back.

They made it into space, completed their mission and as known beforehand the whole time by NASA, the damage caused by the foam at launch caused the crew cabin to depressurize upon re entry causing the deaths of the astronauts. They depressurized at an altitude above sixty three thousand feet but NASA leaves out the exact altitude to cover the fact that it was actually probably at least one hundred thousand feet or a little less in which the crew would have been left like freeze dried fruit. In other words the fluids in their body completely vaporized. They then were burned beyond recognition because the heat actually penetrated the depressurized crew cabin, according to the report they actually found molten metal pieces melted onto the seat straps. So there was probably flame and fire INSIDE the crew cabin.

Immediate depressurization caused the astronauts to die or be rendered unconcious therefore they could not do anything to save the craft.

Had the depressurization not happened, the crew may have been able to save themselves and the shuttle.

NASA keeping the official report a secret was them covering their asses from THEIR mistake not out of respect for the astronauts families. NASA fucked up and they didnt want anyone to know about it. They are a bunch of greedy liars. What is so important up there that they would disregard the life of the astronauts? Who do they really work for and what exactly are they really doing?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 76667912


The amount of factual errors in so short a piece is breathtaking.

STS-107, the last flight of Columbia, had nothing to do with Hubble.

Even *if* the controllers had known about foam hitting the wing, they could not have aborted the launch from where it was.

You don't "freeze dry" at 100,000 feet.

There was no manual control of the Shuttle during initial re-entry. It was all automated controls. The Commander and Pilot wouldn't get control back until far later than Columbia broke up.

Columbia was a tragic loss. But Space Travel is Dangerous. NASA and other agencies, public and private, hopefully learned from it. You can, too, if you do a bit of research into what you are typing.
 Quoting: 74444


clappa

These fake shuttle disaster stories have been popping up recently. Weird.
marcomartim

User ID: 76828746
Brazil
03/24/2019 01:51 PM

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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
bsflag
The gifts of the Holy Spirit, you do not receive in a school of charlatans.
Beware of misinformation agents, they are infiltrating everywhere.
Most of the things that have taught you about the story, is a farce.
The truth is still out there
Anonymous Coward (OP)
User ID: 76667912
03/24/2019 08:13 PM
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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
Instead of halting the launch, they let it continue anyway because of the mission needing to be completed. The Hubble Telescope needed to be fixed and that was more important than their lives because of money and scheduling stuff.

They didnt say anything because they knew the astronauts would freak out knowing they would be dead on the way back.

They decided not to tell them so the astronauts could complete their mission knowing full well it was going to cause problems on the way back.

They made it into space, completed their mission and as known beforehand the whole time by NASA, the damage caused by the foam at launch caused the crew cabin to depressurize upon re entry causing the deaths of the astronauts. They depressurized at an altitude above sixty three thousand feet but NASA leaves out the exact altitude to cover the fact that it was actually probably at least one hundred thousand feet or a little less in which the crew would have been left like freeze dried fruit. In other words the fluids in their body completely vaporized. They then were burned beyond recognition because the heat actually penetrated the depressurized crew cabin, according to the report they actually found molten metal pieces melted onto the seat straps. So there was probably flame and fire INSIDE the crew cabin.

Immediate depressurization caused the astronauts to die or be rendered unconcious therefore they could not do anything to save the craft.

Had the depressurization not happened, the crew may have been able to save themselves and the shuttle.

NASA keeping the official report a secret was them covering their asses from THEIR mistake not out of respect for the astronauts families. NASA fucked up and they didnt want anyone to know about it. They are a bunch of greedy liars. What is so important up there that they would disregard the life of the astronauts? Who do they really work for and what exactly are they really doing?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 76667912


The amount of factual errors in so short a piece is breathtaking.

STS-107, the last flight of Columbia, had nothing to do with Hubble.

Even *if* the controllers had known about foam hitting the wing, they could not have aborted the launch from where it was.

You don't "freeze dry" at 100,000 feet.

There was no manual control of the Shuttle during initial re-entry. It was all automated controls. The Commander and Pilot wouldn't get control back until far later than Columbia broke up.

Columbia was a tragic loss. But Space Travel is Dangerous. NASA and other agencies, public and private, hopefully learned from it. You can, too, if you do a bit of research into what you are typing.
 Quoting: 74444


Thank you for correcting me.
74444

User ID: 74444
United States
03/25/2019 03:26 AM
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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
Instead of halting the launch, they let it continue anyway because of the mission needing to be completed. The Hubble Telescope needed to be fixed and that was more important than their lives because of money and scheduling stuff.

They didnt say anything because they knew the astronauts would freak out knowing they would be dead on the way back.

They decided not to tell them so the astronauts could complete their mission knowing full well it was going to cause problems on the way back.

They made it into space, completed their mission and as known beforehand the whole time by NASA, the damage caused by the foam at launch caused the crew cabin to depressurize upon re entry causing the deaths of the astronauts. They depressurized at an altitude above sixty three thousand feet but NASA leaves out the exact altitude to cover the fact that it was actually probably at least one hundred thousand feet or a little less in which the crew would have been left like freeze dried fruit. In other words the fluids in their body completely vaporized. They then were burned beyond recognition because the heat actually penetrated the depressurized crew cabin, according to the report they actually found molten metal pieces melted onto the seat straps. So there was probably flame and fire INSIDE the crew cabin.

Immediate depressurization caused the astronauts to die or be rendered unconcious therefore they could not do anything to save the craft.

Had the depressurization not happened, the crew may have been able to save themselves and the shuttle.

NASA keeping the official report a secret was them covering their asses from THEIR mistake not out of respect for the astronauts families. NASA fucked up and they didnt want anyone to know about it. They are a bunch of greedy liars. What is so important up there that they would disregard the life of the astronauts? Who do they really work for and what exactly are they really doing?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 76667912


The amount of factual errors in so short a piece is breathtaking.

STS-107, the last flight of Columbia, had nothing to do with Hubble.

Even *if* the controllers had known about foam hitting the wing, they could not have aborted the launch from where it was.

You don't "freeze dry" at 100,000 feet.

There was no manual control of the Shuttle during initial re-entry. It was all automated controls. The Commander and Pilot wouldn't get control back until far later than Columbia broke up.

Columbia was a tragic loss. But Space Travel is Dangerous. NASA and other agencies, public and private, hopefully learned from it. You can, too, if you do a bit of research into what you are typing.
 Quoting: 74444


Thank you for correcting me.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 76667912


De nada.
Phoenix*

User ID: 77337151
United States
03/25/2019 04:32 AM

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Re: NASA knew the whole time that Columbia's wing was struck by the piece of foam at launch
NASA has done all kinds of shady things to hide information from the public.

They are not trust worthy.

Last Edited by Phoenix* on 03/25/2019 04:32 AM
Phoenix