Saturn V NASA Cubic Fun Overview
Cubic Fun 3D models are made from high quality paper and foam sheet that are used to build unique models such as Saturn V! An excellent DIY hobby model kit.
This model comes in flat-packed sheets with insane levels of detail. It's a unique and fulfilling challenge for dedicated model enthusiasts to pop out the pieces and slot the pieces within the tabs to assemble a large scale model of Saturn V, one of the World's Great Space Exploration icons for their display box or collection.
You won't require glue or scissors to complete this kit, all you'll need is a keen eye, a steady hand. If you wish, a pair of tweezers or magnifying glass can be used to assist in removing the pieces from their backing, but the most important thing you'll need is patience. It may take a few days!
An instruction leaflet is included which provides instructions on how to construct the model, as well as interesting facts about the model.
The Saturn V (spoken as "Saturn five") was an American human-rated expendable rocket used by NASA between 1967 and 1973. The three-stage liquid-fueled super heavy-lift launch vehicle was developed to support the Apollo program for human exploration of the Moon and was later used to launch Skylab, the first American space station.
The Saturn V was launched 13 times from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida with no loss of crew or payload. As of 2017, the Saturn V remains the tallest, heaviest, and most powerful (highest total impulse) rocket ever brought to operational status, and holds records for the heaviest payload launched and largest payload capacity to low Earth orbit (LEO) of 140,000 kg (310,000 lb), which included the third stage and unburned propellant needed to send the Apollo Command/Service Module and Lunar Module to the Moon.
The largest production model of the Saturn family of rockets, the Saturn V was designed under the direction of Wernher von Braun and Arthur Rudolph at the Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama, with Boeing, North American Aviation, Douglas Aircraft Company, and IBM as the lead contractors.
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