The Saturn V was a multistage liquid-fuel expendable rocket used by NASA’s Apollo and Skylab programs and a massive representation of the power generated when Boeing, McDonnell Douglas and North American Aviation coordinated their efforts. Boeing built the Saturn V’s first stage, North American the second stage, and McDonnell Douglas, the third. Each first and second stage was test fired at the Stennis Space Center located near Bay St. Louis, Miss.[1]

Douglas Aircraft Company was also awarded contracts from NASA, most notably for designing the S-IVB stage of the Saturn IB and Saturn V rockets.[2]

Project Horizon Edit

It’s professed that the Saturn V was also used for the alleged Project Horizon Apollo missions 18, 19, and 20. Michael E. Salla made the argument, as to why Saturn V technology was still being used, rather than antigravity.[3] If antigravity technology was reversed engineered since c. 1951 (year est. Area 51), the speculative functionality of antigravity would not have been in use until the production of the Solar Warden space force beginning c. 1984 (See United States Space Force).

References Edit

  1. Boeing, Saturn V Moon Rocket, Historical Snapshot
  2. Wikipedia, Douglas Aircraft Company
  3. Further Update on Apollo 20 Mission, by Michael E. Salla