NASA Armstrong Flight Research Center 70 Years ZD1172032
70th Anniversary mini-doc/promo for NASA Armstrong Flight Research Center. Will give an overview of important projects and developments from the Center's past and how they have led up to current flight projects here at the Center. Product will be posted on YouTube and broadcast on NASA TV.
2016-08-18 14:55:03 GMT
2016-08-22 07:03:59 (GMT -08:00) Pacific Time (US & Canada)
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Closed - Note: This project was manually closed by the voice seeker before it reached its original deadline.
000 direct invitation(s) have been sent by the voice seeker resulting in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
Voice123 SmartCast is seeking 40 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
The Voice Actor should be located in:
Fixed - USD 250
Via TV, Internet: YouTube, NASA TV
English - USA and Canada
Young Adult Female AND Young Adult Male AND Middle Age Female AND Middle Age Male
• Audio files must be delivered via email OR • Audio files must be delivered via FTP/Dropbox/Google Drive/cloud
There are no special pre-, post-, or production requirements for this project.
The voice seeker is willing to hire either union or non-union talents for this project
Armstrong Flight Research Center's origins date to 1946, when thirteen National Advisory Committee on Aeronautics engineers and support staff arrived in California's Mojave Desert on a quest for supersonic flight with the X-1, the first aircraft to be designated an "X", or experimental, vehicle by the U.S. Air Force. The first Air Force flight to pass Mach 1 came on October 14, 1947, with the NACA following on March 4, 1948. Other x-planes followed the X-1, designed to find data related to speed, temperature, structure, control, or human physiology. By the early 2000s, NASA Armstrong was testing the first integrated hypersonic scramjet, the X-43. The air-breathing engines reached Mach 7 and Mach 10. A defining feature of many of these high-speed air vehicles is a loud sonic boom. Over the years, NASA tried to mitigate these booms, modifying various aircraft, like the F-5 Shaped Sonic Boom Demonstration, F-15 with sliding nose, and F-18, to test theories and new technologies. Armstrong even used schlieren imaging of aircraft in flight to better understand sonic shock waves. And finally, seven decades after helping to create the first sonic boom, NASA is designing a new x-plane to demonstrate quiet boom capabilities, which could make non-disruptive supersonic flight over land possible.
Please note that you should only use the script or your recording of it for auditioning purposes. The script is property, unless otherwise specified, of the voice seeker and it is protected by international copyright laws.
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