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authorJamey Sharp <jamey@minilop.net>2007-08-06 00:28:36 (GMT)
committer Jamey Sharp <jamey@minilop.net>2007-08-06 00:28:36 (GMT)
commitcc15922ec5a1def1eac6514c9ce184b65d6a349d (patch) (side-by-side diff)
tree85cc8af0227cad1cbcf096cd2943fc1362968418 /Introduction.mdwn
parentc34dd3751122ecf3c92396337a20c7ee385b4857 (diff)
downloadwiki-cc15922ec5a1def1eac6514c9ce184b65d6a349d.zip
wiki-cc15922ec5a1def1eac6514c9ce184b65d6a349d.tar.gz
Move historical events and meetings to a news/YYYY-MM-DD hierarchy.
Josh and I hand-constructed a map from old names to dates that looked like this: 2001-12-11.mdwn MeetingNotes11Dec01.mdwn general 2001-12-16.mdwn WorkshopNotes16Dec01.mdwn avionics software logistics 2002-09-22.mdwn BlackRockSept2002.mdwn event 2002-09-22/data.mdwn BlackRockSept2002Data.mdwn 2002-09-22/logistics.mdwn BlackRockLaunch20Sep2002.mdwn 2002-09-22/logistics/detail.mdwn DetailListBlackRock2002.mdwn 2002-09-22/logistics/people.mdwn LogisticsFor.mdwn Then I moved everything and added the tags this way: while read new old tags do ../iki-mv $old news/$new test -n "$tags" && (echo; echo "[[tag $tags]]") >> news/$new done < ../meetings iki-mv: #!/bin/sh set -e old=$1 new=$2 oldext=`echo $old | sed 's/.*\././'` newext=`echo $new | sed 's/.*\././'` oldbase=`echo $old | sed 's/\(.*\)\..*/\1/'` newbase=`echo $new | sed 's/\(.*\)\..*/\1/'` mkdir -p `dirname $new` git-mv $old $new test -e $oldbase && git-mv $oldbase $newbase find -iname '*.mdwn' -o -iname '*.html' -o -iname '*.htm' | xargs perl -pi -e 's!\b\Q'$oldbase'\E\b!'$newbase'!go'
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- <td><a href="http://psas.pdx.edu/psas/Current_project/LV-0/Project_Navigation_LV-0.html" target="_top">Launch Vehicle No. 0 (LV0)</a> was our first launch in June of 1998 to 366m (1,200ft). It was our first rocket and a proof of concept for some of our radio systems, including real-time broadcast video. It was a great introduction to amateur rocketry for many of us <a href="/psas/Schedule/Monroe6_7_98/6_7_98.html">(Launch Results and Videos)</a>. </td>
+ <td><a href="http://psas.pdx.edu/psas/Current_project/LV-0/Project_Navigation_LV-0.html" target="_top">Launch Vehicle No. 0 (LV0)</a> was our first launch in June of 1998 to 366m (1,200ft). It was our first rocket and a proof of concept for some of our radio systems, including real-time broadcast video. It was a great introduction to amateur rocketry for many of us <a href="/news/1998-06-07.html">(Launch Results and Videos)</a>. </td>
<td>[[SmallLV0.jpg]]</td>
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@@ -108,7 +108,7 @@
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- <td><a href="http://psas.pdx.edu/psas/Current_project/LV-1/Lv1menu.html" target="_top">Launch Vehicle No. 1 (LV1)</a> was our next rocket that flew in April of 1999 to 3.6km (12,000ft). It was our proof of concept for several new systems, including a emergency uplink system, inertial sensors, and a more advanced telemetry system <a href="/psas/Schedule/Bend4_11_99/Bend4_11_99.html">(Launch Results and Videos)</a>. </td>
+ <td><a href="http://psas.pdx.edu/psas/Current_project/LV-1/Lv1menu.html" target="_top">Launch Vehicle No. 1 (LV1)</a> was our next rocket that flew in April of 1999 to 3.6km (12,000ft). It was our proof of concept for several new systems, including a emergency uplink system, inertial sensors, and a more advanced telemetry system <a href="/news/1999-04-11.html">(Launch Results and Videos)</a>. </td>
<td>[[WheresLV1.jpg]]</td>
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@@ -118,7 +118,7 @@
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- <td><a href="http://psas.pdx.edu/psas/Current_project/LV-1/Lv1menu.html" target="_top">Launch Vehicle No. 1b (LV1b)</a> used the same airframe as LV1 and flew in October of 2000 to 3.53km (11,600ft). The only change to the vehicle was a major upgrade to the avionics system: we added a GPS, upgraded the flight computer and improved the inertial measurement unit. This was our step towards the the electronics system necessary to do active guidance <a href="/psas/Schedule/Bend10_7_00/Bend10_7_00html.html">(Launch Results and Videos)</a>. </td>
+ <td><a href="http://psas.pdx.edu/psas/Current_project/LV-1/Lv1menu.html" target="_top">Launch Vehicle No. 1b (LV1b)</a> used the same airframe as LV1 and flew in October of 2000 to 3.53km (11,600ft). The only change to the vehicle was a major upgrade to the avionics system: we added a GPS, upgraded the flight computer and improved the inertial measurement unit. This was our step towards the the electronics system necessary to do active guidance <a href="/news/2000-10-07.html">(Launch Results and Videos)</a>. </td>
<td>[[Lv1bIMU.jpg]]</td>
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@@ -128,7 +128,7 @@
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- <td> We also try and reach out to the community as much as possible. We&#39;re a regular attendee at <a href="/psas/Schedule/OMSI/OMSI99.html">OMSI&#39;s Space Days</a>, we&#39;ve done many educational presentations to local middle and high schools, and we&#39;re strong advocates of cross-discipline engineering projects at Portland State. </td>
+ <td> We also try and reach out to the community as much as possible. We&#39;re a regular attendee at <a href="/news/1999-07-18.html">OMSI&#39;s Space Days</a>, we&#39;ve done many educational presentations to local middle and high schools, and we&#39;re strong advocates of cross-discipline engineering projects at Portland State. </td>
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<h2><a name="What are your current projects?"></a> What are your current projects? </h2>
- <p> We&#39;re currently working on the next generation vehicle, called <a href="/psas/Current_project/LV-2/LV2menu.html">Launch Vehicle No. 2</a> (LV2). The modular airframe and recovery systems were first launched in [[BlackRockSept2002]]. When all subsystems are complete it will have a projected altitude of 21km (70,000ft), an advanced avionics system which will be the basis for our active guidance system, a modular airframe system, and perhaps most importantly, build on everything we&#39;ve learned from the last three rockets. LV2 is partially funded from a $10,000 grant from the NASA Space Grant Program. A [[Usenix2003Paper]] giving an overview of the project and focusing on the software of the avionics system will be presented at <a href="http://www.usenix.org/events/usenix03" target="_top">USENIX 2003</a>. </p>
+ <p> We&#39;re currently working on the next generation vehicle, called <a href="/psas/Current_project/LV-2/LV2menu.html">Launch Vehicle No. 2</a> (LV2). The modular airframe and recovery systems were first launched in [[news/2002-09-22]]. When all subsystems are complete it will have a projected altitude of 21km (70,000ft), an advanced avionics system which will be the basis for our active guidance system, a modular airframe system, and perhaps most importantly, build on everything we&#39;ve learned from the last three rockets. LV2 is partially funded from a $10,000 grant from the NASA Space Grant Program. A [[Usenix2003Paper]] giving an overview of the project and focusing on the software of the avionics system will be presented at <a href="http://www.usenix.org/events/usenix03" target="_top">USENIX 2003</a>. </p>
<p> We&#39;ve also been working on paraffin-oxygen hybrid rocket motor technology and have a lab-scale rocket motor which is helping direct the design of a full-scale motor. </p>
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<td>[[LV2CAD.jpg]]</td>