How does SpaceX’s Dragon get back to Earth from Orbit? How exactly it re-enters and lands!

  • Am Vor 3 Monate

    Everyday AstronautEveryday Astronaut

    Dauer: 31:58

    How do you actually get back from orbit? Do you just pump the brakes and fall right out of space? Well, there’s a lot of fun physics involved in deorbiting and today we’ll do a summary of how you deorbit, go over the hardware that allows the Crew Dragon Capsule to reenter and safely splash down, we’ll go over the sequence of events and even the exact conditions that need to be met in order to allow for a safe reentry.
    Timestamps:
    00:00 - Intro
    03:10 - Re-Entry Criteria
    05:30 - Crew Dragon Re-Entry Timeline
    12:35 - Hardware Overview
    25:10 - Orbital Mechanics Rundown
    29:30 - Summary
    Article Version (Written by Alex Crouch)
    everydayastronaut.com/how-to-return-from-orbit
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Patrick Mac Cann - Communication visuelle, web-design et photo
Patrick Mac Cann - Communication visuelle, web-design et photo

Timestamps: 00:00 - Intro 03:10 - Re-Entry Criteria 05:30 - Crew Dragon Re-Entry Timeline 12:35 - Hardware Overview 25:10 - Orbital Mechanics Rundown 29:30 - Summary

Vor 3 Monate
Felrey Miguel
Felrey Miguel

There was timestamps in the discription, means you copied it

Vor 25 Tage
Jeevana27
Jeevana27

Why deorbit burn is crucial? Before landing to the earth

Vor Monat
Space Think
Space Think

@Joosep Kaha 😂 good one

Vor 2 Monate
Space Think
Space Think

Really useful bro🥰 nd u got pinned🤩

Vor 2 Monate
Aiden Campbell
Aiden Campbell

Patrick Mac Cann - Communication visuelle, web-design et photo time stamps work on phone

Vor 3 Monate
Yogesh Sukheja
Yogesh Sukheja

Too complicated explanation :(

Vor 33 Minuten
Everyday Astronaut
Everyday Astronaut

Unfortunately orbital dynamics, reentry heating and physics is very complicated but I tried my best to explain it. Let me know where you got stuck and what was difficult so I can help make future videos more useful! 👍

Vor 30 Minuten
David Tekaat
David Tekaat

I have looked at a lot of videos about colonizing the moon & Mars. And I haven't found any with my same ideas. I think we should set up a moon colony on earth. We should have inflatable domes, which we cover with 3D printers with simulated moon mortar. The domes should be connected to each other by inflatable tunnels covered with simulated moon mortar. There should be living quarters, hydroponic green houses, gardens with garden soil for recreational gardening, a 5 acre pasture with one inch of garden soil and one inch of grass turf, a park with artificial turf and with small sections of real grass turf, and maybe even a very small zoo. All the domes will have plastic floors so no water is lost. Condensation forming on the ceilings will be drained into the water supply. All the domes will be blown up with compressed air from earth and will have a refresh system, which will refresh the air and maintain the air pressure. Humidity, Temperature will be maintained by humidifiers, heaters, fans and coolers. Light will be provided by multi-color LEDs, mostly white. Power will be supplied at first by solar power, and later by nuclear or fusion power. All water will be re-cycled, almost zero loss of water. There will be a bull, a cow, two sheep, and two goats, two chickens, two turkeys, two fish, and two rabbits. There will also be pets, two dogs, two cats, two bunnies, etc. (and maybe a small zoo) All of this will be set up by astronauts and robots before the colonist arrive. The first colonist will be 5 fathers and 5 mothers, and 90 babies. The parents will be good parents, gardeners, farmers, zoo keepers, teachers, etc.. During the first two years an exact duplicate facility will be built on the moon. When the babies are two years old, they will move to the moon and live on the moon. Or if it is proven that they will be too young to travel to the moon than the facility on earth will be added to, to accommodate 10 more parents and 90 more babies. The two year olds would move into the new addition. Every two years the facility will be either added to, or 100 people will move to the moon. This plan will allow the kids to grow up in the isolation of the colony, and will make it easier for them to live in the isolation of the colony on the moon. And will allow them to grow up on the moon and be better able to adjust to the lower gravity on the moon, although some artificial gravity maybe eventually provided. This artificial gravity will especially be good for the parents. The kids will have everything in the facility to keep them occupied and entertained. Also they could have some books, movies, games, etc., especially adapted for them, being careful not to give them anything that would make them feel isolated. After 20 years there could be 2000 people living on the moon, most of whom grew up on the moon. This program could be speeded up so in 20 years there could be 4000, 6000, or 8000 people living on the moon. This program could be simultaneously done to colonize Mars so we could have 2000 people on the Moon and Mars at the same time. For the moon we could send supplies every month, but for Mars we could only send supplies every 26 months. So I suggest we send 10, 20, or 30 rockets to Mars every 26 months all at the same time. We could have several refueling stations along the way to mars and orbiting mars so rockets could refuel along the way to mars and right before landing on mars so the empty rocket would have enough fuel to take off again, refuel in space and return to Earth. Eventually the colonist could grow trees, bamboo, and other plants for raw materials that could be used for making things. Eventually the moon and Mars could export minerals or small expensive items that were assembled on the moon or Mars, like jewelry, iphones, iwatches, etc. Or grown on the moon like caviar, marijuana, etc. What do you think ? :-)

Vor 43 Minuten
manisha gangawala
manisha gangawala

Poor narration, like a 4 yo retelling a story.

Vor Stunde
Everyday Astronaut
Everyday Astronaut

I look forward to your videos where you can talk and script whatever you like! 👍

Vor Stunde
Angel Leal
Angel Leal

Nice tshirt, where do we get it ?

Vor Stunde
Iarwain Niblack
Iarwain Niblack

You’re show would be cool if it wasn’t about you. Why does the majority of the video have to be a video of you? Super disappointed

Vor 2 Stunden
Everyday Astronaut
Everyday Astronaut

Because there’s not a ton of good B-roll despite us adding as many graphics as we can. If you think this is bad, don’t watch an old video 😳

Vor Stunde
Darryl Minerds
Darryl Minerds

Q? with the amount of satellites and space junk debris floating around, how do they pick the re-entry trajectory to avoid collisions?

Vor 5 Stunden
1moredayof
1moredayof

I like the fact the this capsule uses 4 parachutes. That redundancy adds more safety. Have you noticed that the Russian capsule uses only one parachute? Does anyone have accurate info as to why?

Vor 5 Stunden
jonathan gier
jonathan gier

Wow first watching this show this guy is good explains it for in an easy-to-understand way I'll be back for more

Vor 9 Stunden
Joab Magara
Joab Magara

So the nose cone is closed after the vehicle is committed to entering the atmosphere. Now just suppose there was a problem with closing the nose cone, then what?

Vor 13 Stunden
Jay Jay
Jay Jay

The music is so distracting...great video, but I had a hard time paying attention because of the music.

Vor 17 Stunden
Private Private
Private Private

Amazing you have made me have so many questions, that I now need to be answered before I will be able to sleep with them running through my head... How many thrusters and types of thrusters does it have? How many pounds of thrust does each type of thruster have? What type of fule dose each thruster use? How much fuel per sec does each use? What type of ignition of fuel is used in a vacuum? How much of the igniter is used for each ignition? How much igniter is carried on the capsual? How much fuel does the capsule hold for docking and landing?

Vor Tag
C Bruce Strickland
C Bruce Strickland

Thank you Plasma. Plasma makes of over 99 percent of all matter. True, as I see it.

Vor Tag
Shean Carey
Shean Carey

I love this channel and can’t get enough, I have questions, what is this craft made of, I’m well aware of metal kindling temperatures - steel 1600 degrees - aluminum 660 degrees - Magnesium 650 degrees How is this craft resisting 1900 degrees for over 6 minutes without melting into molten metal? Also how does this craft plot a route back to Earth as is clearly spinning at approximately 1000 miles per hour? Please excuse my ignorance on the subject, I don’t know much about it, but fascinates me. Keep up the great work. Cheers!

Vor Tag
Len Douglas
Len Douglas

nice tele

Vor Tag
Hank Jay
Hank Jay

I live in Pensacola and we're pretty excited that they'll be splashing down on our side of the state and in our "backyard" ❤

Vor Tag
Tom Kelsall
Tom Kelsall

OK... so why can't they use the super dracos to assist the atmosphere slowdown, adding a bit of controllability to that phase?

Vor Tag
TRLWNC1
TRLWNC1

Lifting bodies are a thing! ;) Look at the opening for "The Six Million Dollar Man' for a look at one! ;)

Vor Tag
Bill Crowle
Bill Crowle

truly astonishing and comprehensive description, well done, and thanks to your patreon supporters too!

Vor 2 Tage
Paul Bunion
Paul Bunion

Um, isn't this Will Wheaton, the kid that was on Star Trek the Next Generation?

Vor 2 Tage
John Bremner
John Bremner

Great breakdown,, but it’s so obvious that SpaceX could safely land on land. Why not?

Vor 2 Tage
shawnandkatie mitchell
shawnandkatie mitchell

Could re-entry plasma gas be redirected and used as reverse trusters?

Vor 2 Tage
Hououin Kyouma
Hououin Kyouma

I still can't get how those engineers of the 1950s managed to calculate all these with a computer that's as powerful as a calculator!! I mean were they even human??

Vor 2 Tage
orin kerr
orin kerr

Wish you would quit using meters and kilometers and use mph and feet so I could get a sense of distances and speed.

Vor 2 Tage
Everyday Astronaut
Everyday Astronaut

We always put the imperial conversion up on screen so you still can get that. Our audience is only 37% from the US, so we’re actually the minority.

Vor 2 Tage
boedekerj1
boedekerj1

TLDR; Space-X replaced Draco engine valves with burst disks for safety after Dragon capsule explosion. No valve means no throttling. No throttling means no draco assisted “soft landing”.

Vor 3 Tage
MARUTHI RAO BANDI
MARUTHI RAO BANDI

29:31 - 29:38

Vor 3 Tage
Pro Pro
Pro Pro

19:00 so thats why my farts are warm. nice

Vor 3 Tage
German Arellano Campos
German Arellano Campos

For all the technology advances this seems primitive compared to some of the star wars ships and other intergalactic movies.

Vor 3 Tage
TonyJ the Gamer
TonyJ the Gamer

can you send me the link for the dragon 1 model not dragon 2 dragon one model im talking about the cargo one

Vor 3 Tage
Jorge Trevilla
Jorge Trevilla

Awesome explanation. Thanks

Vor 3 Tage
Tony Dugal
Tony Dugal

I love your videos, as your passion for space flight is revealed throughout. Excellent research and educational presentation.

Vor 4 Tage
Craig Burlette
Craig Burlette

The de-orbit thrusters are the 4 thrusters in the nose that are under the nosecone. That’s why the nosecone stays open throughout the de-orbit burn.

Vor 4 Tage
Mystery Scoop
Mystery Scoop

So, why the re-entry has to be at speed? Why not stop at point you want to reenter and simply drop down?

Vor 4 Tage
Steve the Veteran
Steve the Veteran

@Mystery Scoop In a vacuum, with no air resistance, it would take more fuel to come to a stop than it would in the atmosphere. Going from 17,500 mph to zero would require a lot of fuel, fuel that would have to be flown up on launch. That means that the launch weight would be much higher, so they would need more fuel and engines just to launch.

Vor 2 Tage
max5250
max5250

@Mystery Scoop Decelerating from 28,000 Km/h to 0 Km/h needs a lot of fuel, that fuel has a lot of weight, that weight has to be added to the rocket at the time of launch. So, you would have much heavier rocket at launch, and you would also need much more powerful rockets, and much more fuel (because you need additional fuel for stopping in orbit, plus additional fuel for launching additional weight of that fuel, plus additional fuel because of additional consumption of bigger rockets needed to lift all that weight.

Vor 2 Tage
Mystery Scoop
Mystery Scoop

@ArKritz84 i thought perhaps in vacuum you’ll need much less fuel compare to lift off... just saying!

Vor 3 Tage
ArKritz84
ArKritz84

You'd need as much fuel to slow down as to speed up (ok, kinda). And Dragon does not have the privilege of having a Falcon 9 rocket attached to it anymore.

Vor 3 Tage
Steve the Veteran
Steve the Veteran

The fuel requirements would be outrageous.

Vor 4 Tage
John Gilmour
John Gilmour

Another great one Tim. Thanks!

Vor 6 Tage
TheCreativeFighter
TheCreativeFighter

h

Vor 6 Tage
Họ và Tên
Họ và Tên

Love your work Tim! My favorite channel btw

Vor 6 Tage
Hiroshi loves You
Hiroshi loves You

awesome

Vor 7 Tage
Hans Verberne
Hans Verberne

use high rpm flyweel to keep the 2nd stage in the right orientation

Vor 8 Tage
한별최
한별최

형 영상 너무 많이 봤더니 점점 잘생겨보인다

Vor 9 Tage
phillip kalaveras
phillip kalaveras

Gravity

Vor 11 Tage
James England
James England

I appreciate that parachutes work, but also know that thrusters work great for Falcon boosters....

Vor 11 Tage
Roy Sinclair
Roy Sinclair

Trunk jettison before de-orbit burn ensures the truck doesn't come down ON anyone waiting for the capsule, not just keeping it from being in the same reentry profile as the capsule.

Vor 12 Tage
Luke Gordon
Luke Gordon

You got same guitar as me. SX haha

Vor 14 Tage
J Flannman
J Flannman

Like I had mentioned in another vid I’ve been sponging your content. Came up with a question you may direct me to and I’ll rewatch the draco video and why it’s not propulsively landing on Earth or Mars. Would the chutes work as well on Mars? Would the Draco capsule even go to Mars? Seems like propulsive landing and dialing them in would be critical to other planetary landing.

Vor 16 Tage
Cédric Duchesne
Cédric Duchesne

Its weird and a bit sad that the capsule have no Windows...

Vor 21 Tag
ArKritz84
ArKritz84

Well, it does, so that helps.

Vor 3 Tage
qa neulion
qa neulion

I live in Pensacola and we're pretty excited that they'll be splashing down on our side of the state and in our "backyard" ❤

Vor 24 Tage
eric garner
eric garner

I like how you globe changes depending on what you are talking about When you talked about the mars rovers it was mars And now its earth :)

Vor 25 Tage
NavalCraftAnimates
NavalCraftAnimates

If dragon did land on…well…land, could it fire the about motors to use as retro rockets? (Edit: like the chutes did deploy. So similar to the Soyuz)

Vor 26 Tage
Shane ORegan
Shane ORegan

Great informative Vid, but that Music kinda want's you to get the Glock out !!!!!

Vor 29 Tage
jayson penny
jayson penny

Here is a somewhat non related ? How did they work out the orbital velocity for OsirisRex satellite to orbit Bennu (asteroid) I get that it’s hard math but what would they need to know to get it right before they even attempt to do it ?

Vor Monat
Nick Garcia
Nick Garcia

The level of safety that SpaceX and the Orion capsule are being held to is eye opening. Makes me wonder what else NASA was kinda deciding not to check or change on the shuttle just to keep the budget.

Vor Monat
Logaeshwaran .M
Logaeshwaran .M

I love Tim's content because the make me educated

Vor Monat
Aleks the nerd
Aleks the nerd

My dream job is a NASA JPL engineer, will try to get it when i grow up.

Vor Monat
Michael Salzer
Michael Salzer

Great informative content in a very accessible format. Keep up the good work. Love your channel!

Vor Monat
Concious man
Concious man

Please tell more about space shuttle

Vor Monat
Marc Abelha
Marc Abelha

1) what is the mathematics involved in elevating or lowering the altitude in orbit? 2) in the movie Hidden Figures they talk about "new math needed". why is that?

Vor Monat
Ed Holder
Ed Holder

Hi Tim: Could you ask elon if he's thought of putting starlink sat's into moon orbit after we put moon bases there?

Vor Monat
Ethan Haas
Ethan Haas

Sound is off sync...I'm sad.

Vor 2 Monate
Kevin Elliott
Kevin Elliott

I recall Spacex discussing how they cool both cabin and suit air prior to re-entry. I've never seen what the cabin air temperature profile is during re-entry. Have you covered this topic? Thanks for your excellent videos!

Vor 2 Monate
norgiter
norgiter

Super!

Vor 2 Monate
Norton Hatfield
Norton Hatfield

I wonder if California's coastline will be used as a back up splashdown site should Florida's coastline be unavailable?

Vor 2 Monate
Norton Hatfield
Norton Hatfield

Nasa now has to train their employees on what a "splashdown" since the "splashdown" has not been used since 1970s nor anyone born after 1980 would be familiar on what a "splashdown" is.

Vor 2 Monate
Skeptic Truth
Skeptic Truth

Great video! Very informative! Thanks for doing all the research so WE don't have to.

Vor 2 Monate
tim cobb
tim cobb

I know its off topic but I remember when NASA was trying to get funding for the space shuttle they were saying that the external tanks would be used for a space station which we all know didn't happen

Vor 2 Monate
ArKritz84
ArKritz84

Despite the space shuttle being able to do things no other orbital vehicle before or since has been able to do, the whole program was massively overcomplicated, politicized and grossly expensive.

Vor 3 Tage
_
_

Send 60 starlink-like satellites to the moon and every planet in the solar system for 24/7 communications no matter the side of the planet you're on. .

Vor 2 Monate
ArKritz84
ArKritz84

It's the right idea, but lunar orbit isn't quite like earth orbit due to perturbation effects.

Vor 3 Tage
Darren Reslis
Darren Reslis

I have just found my new favourite You Tube channel, you are a star! I thought, THOUGHT, that I was quite knowledgeable but after spending the entire day over here in the UK watching back to back Tim Dodd videos I realised that I actually knew very little. You are an excellent, amusing and very informative educator Tim. I never, ever watch videos that are longer than about three minutes, until today that was, I've not even used the time stamps once. Superb.

Vor 2 Monate
M C
M C

Since when is air not a gas? He says its actually not air friction its gas.

Vor 2 Monate
Jeffry Syam
Jeffry Syam

Salute for your effort to promote of metric system. Good job!👍

Vor 2 Monate
wefinishthis now
wefinishthis now

Informative video, but once again, you ignored the Dream Chaser which is planned for its first mission to the ISS as early as next year and was selected by the UN and EU for their space programs. The first spacecraft already has its name 'Tenacity'. It's not vaporware and will soon be operational, so please start including it when comparing unique re-entry and landing systems.

Vor 2 Monate
Byte
Byte

Thanks for this awesome video Tim!!!

Vor 2 Monate
Swiss 008
Swiss 008

At 20:03 , he uses Kerbal Space Program.

Vor 2 Monate
Melody C Jefferson
Melody C Jefferson

Okay....why is it a de-orbit BURN? What exactly burns? I know it's fire that makes it burn, but what causes the fire? That's what I don't get.

Vor 2 Monate
ArKritz84
ArKritz84

The rocket engines. When fuel and oxidizer come into contact with each other, they... burn.

Vor 3 Tage
scott abelli
scott abelli

Interesting. My question, those chutes look about the size of a football field when deployed. How in the world do the pack them including the drog chutes in such a small space.?

Vor 2 Monate
mikemichaelmusic09
mikemichaelmusic09

Go straight to the Comments Section and see what The Experts have to say about this video

Vor 2 Monate
Stevan Matejic
Stevan Matejic

Point retrograde, burn, arm chutes, profit

Vor 2 Monate
Gilli Fernandes
Gilli Fernandes

Hi, first of all I'd like to say I enjoy your videos alot, learning rocket science is fun when you're explaining 😊 second, I was recently watching Gundam and in one episode they had a giant rail to launch shuttles into space like a bullet train, which got me thinking, could one theoretically launch say a starship from outer earth orbit to Mars using electro magnets? Seams to me that it would save fuel and get you there faster. I'd like to hear what you think about "shooting" a starship to mars out of a railgun in space. 😁

Vor 3 Monate
Jean-François Ramier
Jean-François Ramier

Superb video. Please do not quit. Question for you is what is happening to the parachute after recovery? Will they be reuses? Thanks for the great video again

Vor 3 Monate
Zand Voort
Zand Voort

Why doesn’t the Crew Dragon land under power in a similar manner to Falcon 9?

Vor 3 Monate
ArKritz84
ArKritz84

Basically NASA wouldn't allow it. If you think about it, if something goes wrong during the landing burn, you're finished. It's just safer and easier to engineer the parachute system to a higher degree of redundancy/safety. I still think it would be awesome if they had a big red button to arm the Super Draco's "just in case", but it really isn't necessary. The last fatality due to parachute failure was Soyuz 1 in 1967, and that was with a single main and single backup failing. Actually, during the Boeing Starliner pad abort test (uncrewed) on 4 November 2019, one of three parachutes failed, but it still landed safely with two. Crew Dragon has four.

Vor 3 Tage
Ray Foss
Ray Foss

You need two channels... The algorithms aren't made for you... They can't understand this is different than your livestreams... This should have over a million, easily

Vor 3 Monate
foreskin bob
foreskin bob

This is brilliant guys! So realistic. Look forward to seeing more

Vor 3 Monate
Suchir Ghuwalewala 7G
Suchir Ghuwalewala 7G

Hello love your videos. How are you making videos even with a billion livestreams?!?

Vor 3 Monate
Phil D
Phil D

Fascinating, very informative 👍 where did you get your floating globe 🌍

Vor 3 Monate
Andrew Trunkfield
Andrew Trunkfield

but surely it's easy because the earth is flat? 😂

Vor 3 Monate
Andrew Trunkfield
Andrew Trunkfield

for the avoidance of doubt, this was a comedy response, I'm almost 100% certain the earth isn't flat - I've not seen it from a distance myself because I'm not an astronaut but it would make perfect sense that it is an oblated sphere, because, physics.

Vor 3 Monate
Mix of everything CZ
Mix of everything CZ

Do you play SFS?

Vor 3 Monate
Vaughan Lundin
Vaughan Lundin

Thanks for another great video, appreciate it. One question: If humans are so weak when they come back to earth, how are we going to survive on Mars ? How going work & build etc if a person becomes weak in space ? Thanks

Vor 3 Monate
Brett
Brett

I learned somewhere that the height of the atmosphere changes over time. Do they account for that?

Vor 3 Monate
Brett
Brett

Good video Tim. I learned a lot!

Vor 3 Monate
Brett
Brett

If by some chance they were to come down on land, would that be to jarring on the crew when they hit? Would cause damage to the capsule?

Vor 3 Monate
Polaris 0
Polaris 0

1:58 there was a splashdown involving humans after 1976. Its called the challenger disaster.

Vor 3 Monate
girald S
girald S

Has there been any physical testing of rockets departing and capsules returning through weather?

Vor 3 Monate
Oscar Tango
Oscar Tango

More commercials please, i really enjoy interruptions when Im actually learning something

Vor 3 Monate
shrek
shrek

Thank you I've been stuck up here in space for a long time now I can land!

Vor 3 Monate
Tim Rohrer
Tim Rohrer

Keppler move over , I love your energy × E=I×R

Vor 3 Monate
Silvio Refondini
Silvio Refondini

Excellent !

Vor 3 Monate
Paul Stovall
Paul Stovall

Fall.

Vor 3 Monate
L7G72
L7G72

Elon musk subbed to you.

Vor 3 Monate
carlosrrs12
carlosrrs12

5:40 20:30

Vor 3 Monate
Simon Vovko
Simon Vovko

Educational. Great video.

Vor 3 Monate
RemoTV
RemoTV

In your opinion, what is the riskiest or most dangerous point in a mission? The first seconds of launch, max-Q, reentry, or something else?

Vor 3 Monate
legoman 112345
legoman 112345

Hey Tim, I really think you should do a video about Lunar Gateway, that would be pretty interesting!

Vor 3 Monate

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