Blueprint package

Build your own liquid fuel rocket engine! (ie. see product overview below)
 
Price
  
 
Item# : SS67B-1
Weight :  0.70Pound
Shipping Message :  Inernational shipping overseas: $5

Build the SS67B-1 liquid fuel rocket!

The SS67B-1 blueprint package contains complete part & supplier listings, detailed drawings and assembly procedures to construct a liquid fuel rocket capable of reaching altitudes of 5000 feet. Our publication is the first of its kind and there has NEVER been anything like it! It contains detailed information that is being offered for the first time in this format! If you have ever been frustrated trying to build this type of engine, the information you need is here at last! 

                                                                                               THE ENGINE

The SS67B-1 features components that are lightweight and accessible to the general public. The parts that make up the rocket are NOT "space age" so to speak. In fact, the design of the rocket is not what you would expect because its operation is based on a very simple concept. The SS67B-1 works on the principle of using a pressurized gas stored in a high pressure reservoir to force liquid propellants through spray nozzles into a combustion chamber. As a result, the SS67B-1 has no moving parts during operation. Many modern space and missile liquid propellant rocket systems rely on the use of very high speed equipment - such as compressors, turbo pumps etc. The SS67B-1 features none of these things!  

The SS67B-1 liquid fuel rocket features two propellants that make up the propulsion system. One of them is the fuel. The fuel is responsible for heating the combustion products to temperatures where there is sufficient energy for the exhaust gases to perform work (ie. thrust). The fuel that is needed for the SS67B-1 is gasoline (preferably super unleaded) that you can buy at your local service station. The amount that is required per launch is about 1/10th of a gallon, costing about 20 cents. The second propellant is the oxidizer. The oxidizer supplies the oxygen that is needed to support combustion. Without it, there is no rocket. Many oxidizers exist that would perform adequately but almost all are impractical for a home-built project. The best example of this is liquid oxygen. It is difficult to obtain, hard to transport and hazardous to handle due to its cryogenic properties. In addition to this, it evaporates at room temperature. As you can imagine, this is a problem when long term storage is needed. The SS67B-1 uses 50% Hydrogen Peroxide as the oxidizer. It is a little known solution that was first used in a more concentrated form in Germany’s WWII V2 rockets. In a diluted form, it is still powerful enough and performs admirably as an oxidizer in the SS67B-1. In addition, it is safe to handle, has a relatively low cost (the B-1 needs about $6 worth per launch), is accessible to the general consumer, and has an oxygen content that is comparable with solid oxidizers.

                                                                                               PROPELLANTS 

The SS67B-1 liquid fuel rocket features two propellants that make up the propulsion system. One of them is the fuel. The fuel is responsible for heating the combustion products to temperatures where there is sufficient energy for the exhaust gases to perform work (ie. thrust). The fuel that is needed for the SS67B-1 is gasoline (preferably super unleaded) that you can buy at your local service station. The amount that is required per launch is about 1/10th of a gallon, costing about 20 cents. The second propellant is the oxidizer. The oxidizer supplies the oxygen that is needed to support combustion. Without it, there is no rocket. Many oxidizers exist that would perform adequately but almost all are impractical for a home-built project. The best example of this is liquid oxygen. It is difficult to obtain, hard to transport and hazardous to handle due to its cryogenic properties. In addition to this, it evaporates at room temperature. As you can imagine, this is a problem when long term storage is needed. The SS67B-1 uses 50% Hydrogen Peroxide as the oxidizer. It is a little known solution that was first used in a more concentrated form in Germany’s WWII V2 rockets. In a diluted form, it is still powerful enough and performs admirably as an oxidizer in the SS67B-1. In addition, it is safe to handle, has a relatively low cost (the B-1 needs about $6 worth per launch), is accessible to the general consumer, and has an oxygen content that is comparable with solid oxidizers. 

                                                                                  The Complete SS67B-1 Package

The manual contains complete procedures for the assembly and building of the engine (as shown below). Fully illustrated instructions take you step by step as you go from acquiring parts , to construction, to launching and recovery! Everything is laid out in easy to follow instructions. Full part numbers are given that make acquiring components from manufacturers quick and easy. Parts that can’t be bought can be hand - crafted with the help of detailed drawings that contain material sources & describe complete construction procedures. When you purchase the blueprint package, you do not need to buy anything further from us. They were put together in a manner to make assembly easy and simple to understand. 

Planning to design your own engine? No problem! "The SS67B-1" will give you valuable insight into the proper procedures, techniques and conventions needed for good rocket construction. It will allow you to acquire knowledge of proven technology that has been used in aerospace applications around the world! In fact, when the engine was developed in the late 1980's and first offered in the early 90's, inquiries came from NASA,  Boeing, Lockheed, Orbital, Aerojet, Kistler Aerospace and many other organizations from around the world! At the time, as simple as it sounds, the design platform that we used did not exist and the propellants we used were not as widespread as they are today. From the BA-2 engine developed by Beal Aerospace to the present day Boeing X-37, the SS67B-1 has proven, safe technology that has succesfully evolved into these propulsion systems. Order today!