NASA’s X-59 requires the use of creative and strategic supersonic technologies to control and soften the jarring sound that hits the ground as the aircraft
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NASA’s X-59 quiet supersonic (QueSST) test aircraft passed its final development milestone and is cleared for final assembly.
NASA’s X-59 QueSST Airplane takes shape at Lockheed Martin Skunk works.
This schlieren image is of a small-scale model of NASA’s X-59 Quiet SuperSonic Technology (QueSST) airplane taken inside NASA Supersonic Wind Tunnel, during a recent
The pilot of NASA’s X-59 Quiet Supersonic Technology, or QueSST, aircraft will navigate the skies in a cockpit unlike any other. There won’t be a
NASA’s X-59 Quiet SuperSonic Technology X-plane is designed to fly faster than the speed of sound without producing sonic booms – those loud, startling noises which
NASA captures for the first time images of supersonic shockwaves merging in air.
NASA has officially committed to a development timeline that will lead to the first flight of its X-59 Quiet Supersonic Technology (QueSST) aircraft in just three years.