Who created the Space Force?
Space Force is an American comedy streaming television series created by Greg Daniels and Steve Carell. It centers on a group of people tasked with establishing the sixth branch of the United States Armed Forces, the United States Space Force.
Space Force One lands, becoming Habitat One, and Angela walks on the moon, intending to say, “It’s good to be back on the moon, ” as her memorable line, but she stutters and accidentally says, “It’s good to be black on the moon.”.
One year later, the Space Force is about to launch a new satellite called Epsilon 6 into orbit. The Space Force is disorganized and fledgling, Mark is constantly bombarded by obstacles and adversaries, Erin detests her new home, and Maggie is now in prison.
Steve Carell & Greg Daniels. May 29, 2020. ( 2020-05-29) Air Force Lieutenant General Mark Naird is promoted to full four-star general and is hoping to take over as the Chief of Staff of the Air Force.
Most exterior shots of the fictional Space Force base were shot on the campus of California State University, Dominguez Hills.
May 29, 2020. ( 2020-05-29) The Space Force One rocket carrying the habitat and crew achieves liftoff and orbit, but before they land the Chinese establish the Mare Tranquillitatis – Space Force One’s landing site – as a ‘territory of scientific research’.
Alex Sparrow as Captain Yuri “Bobby” Telatovich, a Russian Space Forces liaison with the Space Force. Roy Wood Jr. as Colonel Bert Mellows, U.S. Army liaison to the Space Force. Jane Lynch as Chief of Naval Operations. Diedrich Bader as General Rongley, Chief of Staff of the United States Army.
Who is Jerome Pearson?
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Jump to navigation Jump to search. American space scientist and engineer. Jerome Pearson (19 April 1938 – 27 Jan 2021) was an American engineer and space scientist best known for his work on space elevators, including a lunar space elevator.
Pearson developed a space-based solar shield to counteract global warming and control Earth’s climate, and multi-winglets for improved aircraft performance. Pearson has also written about the origins of the concept of the space elevator, and how it has been mistakenly attributed to Konstantin Tsiolkovsky.