Neuron Mod Damascus

NEURON MOD DAMASCUS

NeuroTech Mods

18350/18650 Chang’e Grey Damascus
18350/18650 Phobos Black Damascus
18350/18650 Surveyor Blue Damascus
18350/18650 Yohkoh Gold Damascus
18650 Voyager Silver Damascus

18650 Cassini Multicolor Damascus

18350 “Green Arrow” Damascus
18350 “Brownie” Damascus
18350 Damascus Limited Edition

Specs

  • Battery: 18650 / 18350
  • Lenght: 76mm / 46mm
  • Diameter: 22mm
  • Button and Top Cap:  316 Stainless Steel
  • Tube: High quality Damascus Steel
  • Button Pin: Silver or Gold24k Plated
  • Spring switch

Top Cap and Button
Top Cap v1.2 : increased the internal thickness.
Button v2: new version.

 

Quality Metal
The Neuron Mod Mod has been made with TOP quality Damascus Steel.

Certificate of Authenticity
A certificate of authenticity is included to ensure the authenticity of the mod.

Packaging
The Neuron Mod comes in an elegant antique walnut box.

Phobos

The Phobos (Russian: Фобос, Fobos, Greek: Φόβος) program was an unmanned space mission consisting of two probes launched by the Soviet Union to study Mars and its moons Phobos and Deimos. Phobos 1 was launched on July 7, 1988, and Phobos 2 on July 12, 1988, each aboard a Proton-K rocket.

Phobos 1 suffered a terminal failure en route to Mars. Phobos 2 attained Mars orbit, but contact was lost before the final phase, prior to deployment of a planned Phobos lander.
Phobos 1 and 2 were of a new spacecraft design, succeeding the type used in the Venera planetary missions of 1975–1985, last used during the Vega 1 and Vega 2 missions to comet Halley.
They each had a mass of 2600 kg (6220 kg with orbital insertion hardware attached).

The program featured co-operation from 14 other nations, including Sweden, Switzerland, Austria, France, West Germany, and the United States (which contributed the use of its NASA Deep Space Network for tracking the twin spacecraft).

Surveyor

Surveyor 1 was the first lunar soft-lander in the unmanned Surveyor program of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA, United States).
This lunar soft-lander gathered data about the lunar surface that would be needed for the manned Apollo Moon landings that began in 1969.
The successful soft landing of Surveyor 1 on the Ocean of Storms was the first one by an American space probe onto any extraterrestrial body, and it occurred just four months after the first Moon landing by the Soviet Union’s Luna 9 probe.
This was also a success on NASA’s first attempt at a soft landing on any astronomical object.

Surveyor 1 was launched May 30, 1966, from the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station at Cape Canaveral, Florida, and it landed on the Moon on June 2, 1966.
Surveyor 1 transmitted 11,237 still photos of the lunar surface to the Earth by using a television camera and a sophisticated radio-telemetry system.

The Surveyor program was managed by the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, in Los Angeles County, but the entire Surveyor space probe was designed and built by the Hughes Aircraft Company in El Segundo, California.

Cassini

Cassini–Huygens is an unmanned spacecraft sent to the planet Saturn. It is a flagship-class NASA–ESA–ASI robotic spacecraft.
Cassini is the fourth space probe to visit Saturn and the first to enter orbit, and its mission is ongoing as of 2015.
It has studied the planet and its many natural satellites since arriving there in 2004.

Development started in the 1980s. Its design includes a Saturn orbiter, and a lander for the moon Titan.
The lander, called Huygens, landed on Titan in 2005.
The two-part spacecraft is named after astronomers Giovanni Cassini and Christiaan Huygens.

The spacecraft launched on October 15, 1997 aboard a Titan IVB/Centaur and entered orbit around Saturn on July 1, 2004, after an interplanetary voyage that included flybys of Earth, Venus, and Jupiter.
On December 25, 2004, Huygens separated from the orbiter and reached Saturn’s moon Titan on January 14, 2005.
It entered Titan’s atmosphere and descended to the surface. It successfully returned data to Earth, using the orbiter as a relay.
This was the first landing ever accomplished in the outer Solar System.

Neuron Mod Yohkoh Damascus

Yohkoh (ようこう, Sunbeam in Japanese), known before launch as Solar-A, was a Solar observatory spacecraft of the Institute of Space and Astronautical Science (Japan),
in collaboration with space agencies in the United States and the United Kingdom.
It was launched into Earth orbit on August 30, 1991 by the M-3S-5 rocket from Kagoshima Space Center.
It took its first image on September 13, 1991 21:53:40.

The satellite was three-axis stabilized and in a near-circular orbit.
It carried four instruments: a Soft X-ray Telescope (SXT), a Hard X-ray Telescope (HXT), a Bragg Crystal Spectrometer (BCS), and a Wide Band Spectrometer (WBS).
About 50 MB were generated each day and this was stored on board by a 10.5 MB bubble memory recorder.

Because the SXT utilized a charge-coupled device (CCD) as its readout device, perhaps being the first X-ray astronomical telescope to do so, its “data cube” of images was both extensive and convenient, and it revealed much interesting detail about the behavior of the solar corona.
Previous solar soft X-ray observations, such as those of Skylab, had been restricted to film as a readout device.
Yohkoh therefore returned many novel scientific results, especially regarding solar flares and other forms of magnetic activity.
The mission ended after more than ten years of successful observation when it went into its “safehold” mode during an annular eclipse on December 14, 2001 20:58:33 and the spacecraft lost lock on the sun. Operational mistakes and other flaws combined in such a way that its solar panels could no longer charge the batteries, which drained irreversibly;
several other solar eclipses had successfully been observed.

On September 12, 2005 the spacecraft burned up during reentry over South Asia.
The time of reentry, as provided by the U.S. Space Surveillance Network, was 6:16 pm Japan Standard Time (JST).

Chang'e

Chang’e, originally known as Heng’e, is the Chinese goddess of the Moon.
Chang’e is the subject of several legends in Chinese mythology, most of which incorporate several of the following elements: Houyi the Archer, a benevolent or malevolent emperor, an elixir of life, and of course, the Moon.
In modern times, Chang’e has been the namesake of China’s lunar exploration program.
Chang’e 1 (pronunciation: /æŋˈər/; simplified Chinese: 嫦娥一号; traditional Chinese: 嫦娥一號; pinyin: Cháng’é yī hào) was an unmanned Chinese lunar-orbiting spacecraft,
part of the first phase of the Chinese Lunar Exploration Program.
The spacecraft was named after the Chinese Moon goddess, Chang’e.

Chang’e 1 was launched on 24 October 2007 at 10:05:04 UTC from Xichang Satellite Launch Center.
It left lunar transfer orbit on 31 October and entered lunar orbit on 5 November.
The first picture of the Moon was relayed on 26 November 2007.
On 12 November 2008, a map of the entire lunar surface was released, produced from data collected by Chang’e 1 between November 2007 and July 2008.

The mission was scheduled to continue for a year, but was later extended and the spacecraft operated until 1 March 2009, when it was taken out of orbit.
It impacted the surface of the Moon at 08:13 UTC.
Data gathered by Chang’e 1 was able to create the most accurate and highest resolution 3-D map ever created of the lunar surface.
Chang’e 1 is the first lunar probe to conduct passive, multi-channel, microwave remote sensing of the Moon by using a microwave radiator.

Neuron Mod Voyager Damascus

Voyager 1 is a space probe launched by NASA on September 5, 1977. Part of the Voyager program to study the outer Solar System, Voyager 1 launched 16 days after its twin, Voyager 2. Having operated for 38 years, 9 months and 28 days, the spacecraft still communicates with the Deep Space Network to receive routine commands and return data. At a distance of 135 AU (2.02×1010 km) from the Sun as of June 2016,
it is the furthest spacecraft from Earth and the only one in interstellar space.

The probe’s primary mission objectives included flybys of Jupiter, Saturn, and Saturn’s large moon, Titan. While the spacecraft’s course could have been altered to include a Pluto encounter by forgoing the Titan flyby, exploration of the moon, which was known to have a substantial atmosphere, took priority. It studied the weather, magnetic fields, and rings of the two planets and was the first probe to provide detailed images of their moons.

After completing its primary mission with the flyby of Saturn on November 20, 1980, Voyager 1 began an extended mission to explore the regions and boundaries of the outer heliosphere. On August 25, 2012, Voyager 1 crossed the heliopause to become the first spacecraft to enter interstellar space and study the interstellar medium.
Voyager 1’s extended mission is expected to continue until around 2025, when its radioisotope thermoelectric generators will no longer supply enough electric power to operate any of its scientific instruments.

Photos

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