Telluric Rocket

Telluric Rocket These old, simple machines had plasma breeder reactors, mated with hydrogen fusion cells. They had the particularity of standing vertically, which had the disadvantage of a more difficult loading and access but a lesser drag at takeoff. These rockets were used for all transport functions until the 4900s, when they were supplanted by the new vessels equipped with AMAT turbines, able to land and take off whatever the conditions, including atmospheric. On this side, these ancient rockets, direct heirs of the first ones of the twentieth century pioneers, could take off in an atmospheric environment but in no case arise.

The rocket below is one of the last. She is seen serving Mimas, one of Saturn's satellites. She has two gravity wheels visible here, which disappeared on this type of vessels because of their ungravids crews. On these low-gravity planets, they had all their usefulness. This rocket, Jarnell. E. Gibbs, built at Atmanring, tranquilitatis mare, Moon, commissioned in 3505, was once a museum after its withdrawal in 3955. It had six main remakes, and served mainly the planets of the Saturnian system, operating the regular link with Jovian bases and orbital stations. Height: 156 meters, weight 2550 tons, carbon, titanium, crew 5 to 28, freight 2500 tons or 360 passengers, speed M485,2.