NASA Langley Research Center

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NASA Langley Research Center

Langley Research Center (LaRC) is the oldest of NASAs field centers, located in Hampton, Virginia, United States. It directly borders Langley Field and the city of Poquoson. LaRC has focused primarily on aeronautical research, but the Apollo lunar lander was flight-tested at the facility. In addition, a number of the earliest high-profile space missions were planned and designed on-site. This was established in 1917 by the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, in the early 21st century the Center devotes two-thirds of its programs to aeronautics, and the rest to space. LaRC researchers use more than 40 wind tunnels to study improved aircraft and spacecraft safety, performance, and efficiency. Between 1958 and 1963, when NASA (the successor agency to NACA) started Project Mercury, LaRC served as the main office of the Space Task Group. In 1962-1963 this office was transferred to the Manned Spacecraft Center (now the Lyndon B. Johnson Space Center) in Houston, Texas. Fabrication research and development is done through Electron beam freeform fabrication (EBF³) and Plastic fabrication. As per a Astronautics research is carried on Moon, mars and earth science. 5 times LRC scientists and engineers have won the Collier Trophy. In 1929 for the development of low-drag cowling for radial air-cooled aircraft engines, 1946 to Lewis A Rodert, Lawrence D Bell and Chuck Yeager for the development of an efficient wing deicing system, 1947 to John Stack of the then Langley Memorial Aeronautical Laboratory for research to determine the physical laws affecting supersonic flight, also shared in this trophy for their work on supersonic flight, 1951 to John Stack for the development and use of the slotted-throat wind tunnel, 1954 Richard T. Whitcomb for the development of the Whitcomb area rule, according to the citation, a "powerful, simple, and useful method of reducing greatly the sharp increase in wing drag heretofore associated with transonic flight, and which constituted a major factor requiring great reserves of power to attain supersonic speeds."

The following is the list of proceedings by scholars from NASA Langley Research Center that are published in OMICS International journals and conferences.