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DEAR COPENHAGEN SUBORBITALS GUESTS, We'll get right to it: We need your help to run Copenhagen Suborbitals. This is a 100% non-profit project driven by sheer joy and hard work. We survive on donations averaging about $10, that we use to pay for raw materials, tools, our workshop, electricity and most importantly, rocket fuel. The entire CS team are unpaid volunteers, building rockets in our spare time. If this project brings you joy, please donate to keep it running. Thank you.

On June 29th we paid a visit to our good friends in Odense Faldskærms Center – a Danish skydiving club. Our goal was to put one brave skydiver under our homemade Spica space capsule’s Ballute and reefed parachute to test their design and performance. We were both lucky with the weather and the tests, so the only thing left to do is sift through the gathered data and verify the performance of our Kevlar Ballute.

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Published by Rasmus Agdestein on


Can This DIY Rocket Program Send an Astronaut to Space? - TechGeekSource · 28th November 2021 at 11:25 pm

[…] each varieties by having skydivers soar out of planes with the parachutes, most just lately in a 2019 test of the ballute. The pandemic compelled us to pause our parachute testing, however we must always […]

What Can the Metaverse Learn From Second Life? - Bingxo · 29th November 2021 at 6:12 pm

[…] tested both types by having skydivers jump out of planes with the parachutes, most recently in a 2019 test of the ballute. The pandemic forced us to pause our parachute testing, but we should resume […]

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