Tsiolkovsky

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Tsiolkovsky

(tsyol-koff -skee) (Tsiolkovskii) See table at craters.
References in periodicals archive ?
I just reckon that when it comes to the field of human endeavour, and unshackling ourselves from what the father of cosmonautics, Konstantin Tsiolkovsky called "the cradle of humanity" in which we cannot live forever, the initiative of space exploration to unseen heights, farthest reaches and worlds beyond our world should perhaps be one of states, communities and united peoples, rather than just some rich guy.
ru/23919/) meant to commemorate the 60th anniversary of the first Sputnik launch and the 160th birthday of the recognized father of Russian aeronautics, Konstantin Tsiolkovsky .
Many point to the ahead-of-its-time "thought experiment" published in 1895 by Russian space pioneer Konstantin Tsiolkovsky.
Famous historical figures such as Dmitry Mendeleev, composer of the periodic table, rubbed shoulders with lesser known names like 1930s documentary film pioneer Dziga Vertov and 19th century space flight theorist Konstantin Tsiolkovsky.
Set in late 19th century Russia, Konstantin depicts the early years of actual scientist Konstantin Tsiolkovsky, the first man to reveal the possibility of space travel.
However, in the early 19th century the idea of using rockets for space exploration was advanced by Konstantin Tsiolkovsky.
Schrievet, Konstantin Tsiolkovsky, Tsien Hsueshen, Sergei Korolev, and hundreds more would be useful.
RUSSIAN physicist Konstantin Tsiolkovsky was scoffed at in 1903 after using complex mathematical theories to suggest that man would one day travel in space.
The First Space Race is organized chronologically and opens with a brief discussion of Johannes Kepler's planetary laws of motion and the important work of the Russian mathematician Konstantin Tsiolkovsky.
In 1895, inspired by the brand new Eiffel Tower, the self-taught Russian scientist Konstantin Tsiolkovsky envisioned a "celestial castle" attached to Earth by a spindle-shaped cable.
In 1895 a Russian scientist named Konstantin Tsiolkovsky, inspired by the Eiffel Tower, drew up a `celestial castle' sitting in space at the end of a spindle-shaped cable.
Hay que tomar en cuenta que muchos de los ingenieros y cientificos pioneros en los viajes espaciales, como Herman Oberth y Konstantin Tsiolkovsky, habian leido la obra de Verne.

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