V-2 Ballistic Missile

Described as the first ballistic missile, the V-2 rocket was developed by the Germans towards the end of World War II. In reality, although it was an "impossible to stop" weapon for those days that could change the course of the war, it could not prevent the defeat of the Germans because of its inability to have sufficient guidance and its development too late.
However, at the end of the war, V-2 engineers "scrambled" by the US and the USSR made an incredible contribution to both countries for the construction of rockets, where space travels can be carried out. This missile had a liquid rocket much ahead of its time, which was the basis of both Russian and US space rockets.
Liquid rockets not only eliminated the disadvantage of "uncontrollability" of solid fuel rockets used in missiles to date, but also increased the speed that could be achieved by providing a much stronger thrust.

A solid-fuel rocket (white rockets that you can see on both sides of the space shuttles) could not be stopped and fired after firing, while liquid-fuel rockets were able to be opened and closed, and their power was reduced and reproduced, giving it an unprecedented advantage in terms of control.
Of course, with this rocket, "ballistic missiles" were also developed, and Newton's free throw equations enabled the shooting of targets that could be expressed for thousands of kilometers for the first time. Of course, we will give information about how a ballistic missile flies ...

While around 3,000 of this new weapon was fired into Britain during World War II, it caused the death of about 7,500 British, but over 12,000 German and Polish forced laborers lost their lives during the production process of V-2 rockets.

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