Saturn V
Saturn v.jpg

Origin

NASA

Type

Rocket

Effects

Recreates the vacuum of space over a large area

Downsides

Extreme and possibly lethal exposure to intense astronomical elements

Activation

Launching

Collected by

Warehouse 13

Section

Ford-1908

Aisle

Wright-1903

Date of Collection

1996, 2017

[Source]


Origin[edit | edit source]

Saturn V was the most powerful rocket ever flown, launching American research during the 1960s and 70s into the outer depths of space. Both the Apollo program and Skylab station were carried on 7.6 million pounds of thrust. With minimal launch incidents, the only vehicle to reach beyond planetary orbit. Each rocket had separate boosters which would ignite the fuel, split from the main casing and fall back into the ocean.

Effects[edit | edit source]

Initiating launch sequence will transform the overhead sky into the vacuum of space, subjecting the people aground to the rigors of atmosphere's edge.

Collection[edit | edit source]

Serial Number SA-514 was intended for the Apollo 19 mission but cancelled due to high costs. First stage was removed from Johnson Space Center in Summer 2017, second and third during renovation at Kennedy in February 1996.

An enthusiastic space cadet had accidentally activated the launch sequence at Johnson and caused an impromptu planetary presentation. Luckily, agents managed to strap themselves to the displays and get all the tourists down from the atrium. The rest of the module was placed under observation until further incident. The American eclipse during August 2017 excited the booster and it was prepared to launch skywards out of Houston.

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