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How did NASA Steer the Saturn V?- Smarter Every Day 223



#Computer Engineering #Linus #tech #science #Science & Technology
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Functional Requirements for the Launch Vechile Digital Computer
https://ia600300.us.archive.org/27/it...
Launch Vehicle Digital Computer
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saturn_...
Dr. von Braun (seated) examining a Saturn computer in the Astrionics Laboratory at the Marshall Space Flight Center
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saturn_...
U.S. Space & Rocket Center
https://www.rocketcenter.com/
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Huntsvi...
IBM's page on the Saturn Guidance Computer
https://www.ibm.com/ibm/history/exhib...
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#science projects #Destin #Engineering #coding #computers #Day #linus tech tips #NASA #Lunar Landing #what is coding #Marshall Spaceflight Center #rocket science #what is science #Math #education #did we go to the moon #Physics #computer #Sandlin #moon #hard drive #Every #Smarter Every Day #Space #memory #experiments #nasa #Moon Landing #Neil Armstrong #how to code #apollo #Smarter #Science #US Space and Rocket Center #computer memory #saturn v

SmarterEveryDay photo 1 How did NASA Steer the... SmarterEveryDay photo 2 How did NASA Steer the... SmarterEveryDay photo 3 How did NASA Steer the... SmarterEveryDay photo 4 How did NASA Steer the...

I would like to point out several things:
1. Luke Talley is awesome.
2. Every single frame of this video requires more memory storage than this memory module is capable of handling. Think about that.
3. On the second channel we talk about things like how they took into account gyroscopic precession with this bad boy. They also crashed this into the moon and used the signal as a way to figure out what the inside of the moon is like. It's a good video, you should consider watching it. ( )
4. This is not the Apollo computer. This is the Saturn V computer. They're different. This steered the rocket.
5. People that support Smarter Every Day on Patreon are really cool and I like them a lot. ( )

by SmarterEveryDay 10 months ago

Bunch of copper cables with rings: "Nah, I just made it to the moon."
My 8 cores cpu: "Chrome stopped working*"

by Rubén Serrano 5 months ago

My anxiety kicks in Everytime linus hold something in the video

by Averyzalia Sylvia 1 month ago

RAM's then: "I'm only 14kb and still got humans to the moon"

RAM's now: 32gb "google chrom scary"

by forSaturn 4 weeks ago

My mother was one of those women who threaded magnetic cores into the memories. Her qualifications?


Mom.

by Bruce Evans 6 months ago

Letting Linus hold a priceless piece of history 😬 Bad Idea!!!

by Cody Franklin 10 months ago

when debugging a computer literally meant picking bugs out of a cabinet the size of a car...

by king james488 6 months ago

1960: We thread magnetic cores into the memory module
2020: We cry over C++ build errors

by Leo Daa Vinci 2 months ago

: "It looks like zip-ties on chicken wire!"
Linus been in bama for like 3 hours he's already talking country. lol

by Cozzi 3 weeks ago

He gave Linus a priceless antique of the space race to hold!? Does he know who Linus is????

by Mireaze 10 months ago

Imagine going to this guy and saying "moon landing was a lie"

by Jihad Sadi 3 months ago

"Here Linus, hold this"

YouTube: gasp

by Ikmel A.A.A. 2 months ago

Yo how old this dude, if he was an adult in the 60s he's looking great for his 80s.

by will 3 months ago

Oh my god he pulled out the right hand rule lmoa yessss

by Raddz5000 1 month ago

Fun fact about the core memory - it's non volatile, which means the RAM on that computer still contains state from when it was turned on 50 years ago, the AGC restoration team were able to recover data from active memory.

by Scott Manley 10 months ago

dude is holding the tech with gloves and Linus is like: gimme! then the editor cuts out and linus is with gloves now XD

by yanreis12 3 weeks ago

I just love - love - when museums employ (or bring on as volunteers) people who were directly involved with a museum's subject matter.
I recently visited the US again, this time LA and Sand Diego. I visited the La Brea Tar Pits Museum, and had the chance to speak with paleontologists and conservationists firsthand about their work. I visited the LA Science Centre, where the Endeavour space shuttle now resides, and spoke at length with an attendant about the shuttle's operation, spaceLAB, and the privatisation of space programs. Most memorably, I visited the USS Midway and had the privilege and the pleasure to listen to and speak with many, many retired pilots and operators about the various jet fighters on the carriers as well as the procedure of getting fighters up in the air and back down safely. It was incredible. having these people making themselves available, happy to come every day and speak about their experiences, was so enriching.

by Bassem B. 7 months ago

I thought that magnifying glass is Tony star's arc reactor lol

by Barbarie Alexandru 1 month ago

into this video starts a 3-minute lead up into the funniest programming joke ever told.

by Agent ANAKIN 4 months ago

Mp3 Download

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