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The Mitsubishi F-2 is a multirole fighter derived from the General Dynamics F-16 Fighting Falcon, and manufactured by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries and Lockheed Martin for the Japan Air Self-Defense Force, with a 60/40 split in manufacturing between Japan and the United States. The basis of the F-2's design is the F-16 Agile Falcon, an ...
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- Vehicle Description
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The launch capability of an H-IIA launch vehicle can be enhanced by adding SRB-A solid rocket booster (SRB) and Castor 4AXLsolid strap-on booster (SSB) to its basic configuration. The models are indicated by three or four numbers following the prefix "H2A": 1. The first number in the sequence indicates the number of stages 2. The second, the number of liquid rocket boosters(LRBs) 3. The third, the number of SRBs 4. An optional fourth number shows the number of SSBs. The first two figures are virtually fixed at "20", as H-IIA is always two-staged, and the plans for LRBs were cancelled and superseded by the H-IIB. The H-IIA is relatively new from its predecessor, incorporating a new upper stage, consisting of a cylindrical LH2 tank structurally separated from an oblate spheroid LOX tank. The LH2 tank cylinder carries payload launch loads, while the LOX tank and engine are suspended below within the rocket's inter-stage. The stage is powered by a single LE-5Bengine.
The first H-IIA was successfully launched on 29 August 2001, followed by a string of successes. The sixth launch on 29 November 2003, intended to launch two IGS reconnaissance satellites, failed. JAXA announced that launches would resume in 2005, and the first successful flight took place on 26 February 2005 with the launch of MTSAT-1R. The first launch for a mission beyond Earth orbit was on 14 September 2007 for the SELENEMoon mission. The first foreign payload on the H-IIA was the Australian FedSat-1 in 2002. As of March 2015, 27 out of 28 launches were successful. A rocket with increased launch capabilities, H-IIB, is a derivative of the H-IIA family. H-IIB uses two LE-7A engines in its first stage, as opposed to one in H-IIA. The first H-IIB was successfully launched on 10 September 2009. For the 29th flight on 24 November 2015, an H-IIA with an upgraded second stage launched the Telstar 12Vsatellite, the first commercial primary payload for a Japanese launch vehicle.
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H3 (rocket) The H3 Launch Vehicle is an expendable launch system in development in Japan. H3 rockets are liquid-propellant rockets with strap-on solid rocket boosters and are planned to be launched from Tanegashima Space Center in Japan. Mitsubishi and JAXA are responsible for the design, manufacture, and operation of the H3.
The Mitsubishi A6M Zero, often called just the A6M Zero or simply the Zero was a long range carrier ship-based fighter aircraft of the Imperial Japanese Navy during World War II. The aircraft was built by Mitsubishi, making its first flight in 1939, and entering naval service in 1940. It was the primary fighter used by Japan during the war.