posted on Dec, 18 2009 @ 03:17 PM
Originally posted by Imagir
reply to post by ngchunter
To make a test of New intercontinental missile is a thing very very serious one and the Russians have safety procedures of higher degree and very very
Even a single little one error in these procedures can provoke the failure of a cost plan billions of dollars, ten years of searches, diplomatic or
military repercussions and consequences of enormous capacity...
Then, Some rules if indeed you have the necessity to test your new SLBM (ICBM) missile. First of all, you ignite the fuse and escapes and after, if
you do not want to make to burst a third atomic conflict:
I know not everyone here speaks english natively, but just be aware that I may not fully understand everything you're trying to imply. The Bulava
missile has been tested many times, and it has failed half the time or more that it's been launched. Errors have plagued that program from the
You cannot make the test of a missile over an other Country.
They didn't, nor did I say they did. Please realize that it is possible to see a missile launch from many, many miles around far beyond the place
where the vehicle is actually "over." I tested it myself in simulation and found that a missile launch from the white sea towards Kamchatka
peninsula where many other bulava tests have occured would put the rocket 5.8 degrees over the mountains in Skjervoy at second stage cutoff/third
stage ignition (where the failure was said to occur) as seen by an observer on the ground there. The actual height in the Skjervoy photo was 5.6
degrees over the mountain (calculated by knowing exactly where the photo was taken on a pier there in town, how far away those mountains were, and how
high they were according to google earth: i319.photobucket.com...
), in close agreement with my simulation.
Simulated flight using known specs for the Bulava rocket showing location over mountain at 2nd stage cutoff:
You cannot make the test of a missile above a Country of the NATO.
If you lose the control of the missile you must self-destroy it within the borders of your Country.
You seem quite happy to put all these claims in my mouth that do not belong there. I never claimed it flew over any NATO country at all. My test was
done using a nominal trajectory toward Kamchatka. It never went over any NATO country. Had the third stage finished its job it would have looked
roughly like this (I flew it a second time quicker and dirtier just to give an idea of the completed trajectory):
If you lose the control of the missile you must absolutely recover wreckages (all the wreckages) within least time.
It went into the arctic circle north of their own country, no one is going to give a damn.
If you make the test of a missile over an other Country, this is a deliberated threat.
I'm not claiming that, you are.
If you make the test over a country of the NATO, you risks an immediate act of retaliation.
I'm trying to tell you that it didn't need to fly over NATO to be seen from the ground.
THERE IS NO MISSILE....... SOMETHING ELSE BUT NOT RUSSIAN MISSILE!
Then why did my simulated missile launched from the claimed location to the claimed target show up in precisely the same locaton in the sky as the
A friendly advice to the supporters of the "Rocket Theory": you must hold the children far from fireworks next christmas because you have no idea
what mean a test of an ICBM!
My advise to you is not to pretend to know what my theory is before asking me. Assuming you know what words to put in my mouth is neither polite nor
[edit on 18-12-2009 by ngchunter]