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Commercial Supersonic Technology: The Way Ahead (2001)

Chapter: Appendix B. Participants in Committee Meetings

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix B. Participants in Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2001. Commercial Supersonic Technology: The Way Ahead. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10283.

B Participants in Committee Meetings

The full committee met four times from October 2000 through March 2001. As part of the committee’s information-gathering process, smaller meetings were also attended by one or more committee members and representatives of public and private organizations. The committee wishes to express its thanks to invited guests and members of the public who participated in committee meetings and telephone conferences, including the following:

Noriaki Arakawa, Society of Japanese Aerospace Companies

Tom Auxier, Pratt & Whitney

Mike Bair, Boeing Corporation

Dick Bateman, Boeing Corporation

Mike Bauer, Executive Jet

Thomas Bauer, Vehicle Research Corporation

Sam Bruner, Raytheon

Dennis Bushnell, NASA Langley Research Center

Don Campbell, NASA Glenn Research Center

Dianne Chapman, NASA Glenn Research Center

Susan Cliff, NASA Ames Research Center

Jerold Creedon, NASA Langley Research Center

Ellis Cumberbatch, Claremont Graduate University

Dave Ercegovic, NASA Glenn Research Center

Bill Gilbert, NASA Langley Research Center

Ed Glasgow, Lockheed Martin

Pres Henne, Gulfstream Aerospace

Ray Hicks, NASA Ames Research Center

S. Michael Hudson, Rolls-Royce/Allison

Antony Jameson, Stanford University

Anjaneyulu Krothapalli, Florida State University

Hirotoshi Kubota, University of Tokyo

Brenda Kulfan, Boeing Corporation

Mary Jo Long-Davis, NASA Glenn Research Center

Joseph Luquire, MBL International, Ltd.

Robert Mack, NASA Langley Research Center

Harvey Maclin, GE Aircraft Engines

Koji Masuda, Japan Aircraft Development Corporation

Gordon McKenzie, United Airlines

Leik Myrabo, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute

Tregenna Myrabo, Lightcraft Technologies

Chet Nelson, Boeing Corporation

Keith Numbers, Wright-Patterson Air Force Base

Robert Pearce, NASA headquarters

Peter Radloff, Boeing Corporation

Kenneth Reifsnider, Virginia Tech

Scott Rethorst, Vehicle Research Corporation

Michel Rigault, Dassault Aviation

John Roundhill, Boeing Corporation

John Seidel, NASA Glenn Research Center

Gary Seng, NASA Glenn Research Center

Robert (Joe) Shaw, NASA Glenn Research Center

Kevin Shepherd, NASA Langley Research Center

Rand Simberg, Vehicle Research Corporation

Richard Smith, Executive Jet

William Strack, NASA Glenn Research Center (retired)

Jack Suddreth, SRS, Inc.

Robert Tacina, NASA Glenn Research Center

Naohito Tsuda, Society of Japanese Aerospace Companies

Frank Tuck, Wright-Patterson Air Force Base

Olivier Villa, Dassault Aviation

Chowen Way, NASA Glenn Research Center

Alan Wilhite, NASA Langley Research Center

Richard Wlezien, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency

Hidejiro Yamada, Society of Japanese Aerospace Companies

Tsutomu Yoshimura, Japan Aircraft Development Corporation

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B. Participants in Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2001. Commercial Supersonic Technology: The Way Ahead. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10283.
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High-speed flight is a major technological challenge for both commercial and business aviation. As a first step in revitalizing efforts by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) to achieve the technology objective of high-speed air travel, NASA requested the National Research Council (NRC) to conduct a study that would identify approaches for achieving breakthroughs in research and technology for commercial supersonic aircraft. Commercial Supersonic Technology documents the results of that effort. This report describes technical areas where ongoing work should be continued and new focused research initiated to enable operational deployment of an environmentally acceptable, economically viable commercial aircraft capable of sustained supersonic flight, including flight over land, at speeds up to approximately Mach 2 in the next 25 years or less.


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