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“Dennis Wingo”
Update From Inspiration Mars

Inspiration Mars: Some Thoughts About Our Plan, Mike Loucks, John Carrico and Dennis Tito “Dennis Wingo provided some comments for us in his article Inspiration Mars: Some Thoughts About Their Plan. Dennis Wingo is a friend of ours. We welcome input from any source, especially visionaries like Dennis. Our IEEE Paper is an attempt to show the feasibility of the simplest possible Mars flyby mission. We chose a simple Mars […]

  • NASA Watch
  • March 13, 2013
Tweaking Inspiration Mars

Inspiration Mars: Some Thoughts About Their Plan, Dennis Wingo, SpaceRef “While as of yet the plan is incomplete, it is a baseline from which to build on, and most importantly it does, I think, what Mr. Tito intended, which is to change the conversation about exploring beyond Earth orbit. I am not interested in comparing the Inspiration Mars plan to NASA’s plans but to focus on what could be done […]

  • NASA Watch
  • March 8, 2013
Looking Beyond Low Earth Orbit

Getting Our Priorities Straight: Setting the SLS Vs Propellant Depot Argument In a Greater Context, Dennis Wingo, SpaceRef “In October 2011 of a report leaked out of NASA showing that a Beyond Earth Orbit (BEO) architecture based upon the use of propellant depots vs the implementation of the heavy lift Space Launch System was being studied by NASA. Since that time much heat has been generated on both sides of […]

  • NASA Watch
  • November 15, 2011
Building Upon Kennedy's Space Legacy – Half A Century Later

An Open Letter to Neil Armstrong, Gene Cernan, and James Lovell, Dennis Wingo, SpaceRef “Recently, a joint letter was penned by three legendary Apollo lunar astronauts berating the Obama Administration for “Grounding JFK’s Space Legacy” and declaring that a coherent plan for maintaining America’s leadership in space exploration is no longer apparent. While it may be that the current administration’s plans are not perfect – and a new national debate […]

  • NASA Watch
  • June 8, 2011
Creating a True Space Economy

Seeding the Future, Calling Private Money, Dennis Wingo “When Zero G Zero Tax was last seriously looked at by the joint taxation committee in 1999-2000 or thereabouts, they estimated that it would cost the treasury $10 billion over ten years so the nation could not afford it. Looking back today at the amount of money that is, it seems almost trivial considering the cost of so many mega-financial government and […]

  • NASA Watch
  • November 17, 2010