Encyclopedia Astronautica
Saturn INT-12



satint11.gif
Saturn IB-INT-11
Credit: © Mark Wade
American orbital launch vehicle. Chrysler Studies, 1966: S-IB with only 4 H-1 motors, with 4 Titan UA1205 with standard length S-IB stage, S-IVB stage, or 4 Titan UA1207 strap-ons with 20-foot stretche S-IB stage, S-IVB stage. S-IB ignition at sea level at same time as strap-ons.

LEO Payload: 34,000 kg (74,000 lb) to a 169 km orbit at 28.00 degrees in 1985 dollars. Flyaway Unit Cost $: 71.920 million.

Stage Data - Saturn INT-12

  • Stage 0. 4 x Titan UA1205. Gross Mass: 226,233 kg (498,758 lb). Empty Mass: 33,798 kg (74,511 lb). Thrust (vac): 5,849.411 kN (1,315,000 lbf). Isp: 263 sec. Burn time: 115 sec. Isp(sl): 238 sec. Diameter: 3.05 m (10.00 ft). Span: 3.05 m (10.00 ft). Length: 25.91 m (85.00 ft). Propellants: Solid. No Engines: 1. Engine: UA1205. Status: Out of Production.
  • Stage 1. 1 x Saturn S-1B-4 H-1. Gross Mass: 444,700 kg (980,300 lb). Empty Mass: 37,600 kg (82,800 lb). Thrust (vac): 4,120.700 kN (926,370 lbf). Isp: 296 sec. Burn time: 282 sec. Isp(sl): 262 sec. Diameter: 6.52 m (21.39 ft). Span: 6.52 m (21.39 ft). Length: 24.48 m (80.31 ft). Propellants: Lox/Kerosene. No Engines: 4. Engine: H-1b. Status: Study 1966. Comments: Chrysler Studies, 1966: S-1B with 4 H-1's for use with Titan UA1205 strap-ons.
  • Stage 2. 1 x Saturn IVB (S-IB). Gross Mass: 118,800 kg (261,900 lb). Empty Mass: 12,900 kg (28,400 lb). Thrust (vac): 1,031.600 kN (231,913 lbf). Isp: 421 sec. Burn time: 475 sec. Isp(sl): 200 sec. Diameter: 6.61 m (21.68 ft). Span: 6.61 m (21.68 ft). Length: 17.80 m (58.30 ft). Propellants: Lox/LH2. No Engines: 1. Engine: J-2. Status: Out of Production. Comments: Saturn IB version of S-IVB stage. Due to lower payload payload, 300 kg saving in structure compared to Saturn V version. Due to deletion of restart requirement, 700 kg saving in propulsion system (primarily reduction in helium for restart).

Status: Study 1966.
Gross mass: 1,509,230 kg (3,327,280 lb).
Payload: 34,000 kg (74,000 lb).
Height: 51.00 m (167.00 ft).
Diameter: 6.61 m (21.68 ft).
Thrust: 24,820.90 kN (5,579,960 lbf).
Apogee: 169 km (105 mi).

More... - Chronology...


Associated Countries
Associated Engines
  • H-1b Rocketdyne Lox/Kerosene rocket engine. 1030.2 kN. Isp=296s. First flight 1966. More...
  • UA1205 CSD solid rocket engine. 5849.3 kN. Out of production. Isp=263s. Strap-on boosters for Titan 3C, 3D, 3E. Proposed for advanced Saturn IB versions. First flight 1965. More...

See also
  • Saturn The Saturn launch vehicle was the penultimate expression of the Peenemuende Rocket Team's designs for manned exploration of the moon and Mars. Numerous designs and variants were studied, but in the end only three models - the Saturn I, IB, and V - were built in the 1960's, and then only used to support NASA's Apollo moon landing program. More...
  • Saturn I Von Braun launch vehicle known as 'Cluster's Last Stand' - 8 Redstone tanks around a Jupiter tank core,powered by eight Jupiter engines. Originally intended as the launch vehicle for Apollo manned circumlunar flights. However it was developed so early, no payloads were available for it. More...

Associated Manufacturers and Agencies
  • Von Braun American manufacturer of rockets and spacecraft. Von Braun, USA. More...

Associated Stages
  • Saturn IVB (S-IB) Lox/LH2 propellant rocket stage. Loaded/empty mass 118,800/12,900 kg. Thrust 1,031.60 kN. Vacuum specific impulse 421 seconds. Saturn IB version of S-IVB stage. Due to lower payload payload, 300 kg saving in structure compared to Saturn V version. Due to deletion of restart requirement, 700 kg saving in propulsion system (primarily reduction in helium for restart). More...
  • Saturn S-1B-4 Lox/Kerosene propellant rocket stage. Loaded/empty mass 444,700/37,600 kg. Thrust 4,120.70 kN. Vacuum specific impulse 296 seconds. Chrysler Studies, 1966: S-1B with 4 H-1's for use with Titan UA1205 strap-ons More...
  • Titan UA1205 Solid propellant rocket stage. Loaded/empty mass 226,233/33,798 kg. Thrust 5,849.41 kN. Vacuum specific impulse 263 seconds. More...

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