Station

Cayley Enterprise  | Wolf 359

Station distance:
53 Ls
Landing pad:
Large
Station type:
Planetary Port
Services:
Commodity Market, Outfitting, Repair, Refuel, Restock

Market update:
18 Apr 2017, 10:56pm
Shipyard update:

Outfitting update:
18 Apr 2017, 10:56pm
Economy:
Industrial
Wealth:

Population:

Government:
Dictatorship
Allegiance:
Independent
Minor faction:
Wolf 359 Conservatives

Shipyard

Shipyard not available

Outfitting

Hardpoint

Utility

Internal

Power Plant
19,880 Cr
4E
Thrusters
19,880 Cr
4E
Frame Shift Drive
19,880 Cr
4E
Life Support
11,350 Cr
4E
Power Distributor
1,290 Cr
1D
520 Cr
1E
3,620 Cr
2D
1,450 Cr
2E
10,130 Cr
3D
4,050 Cr
3E
11,350 Cr
4E
Sensors
1,290 Cr
1D
520 Cr
1E
3,620 Cr
2D
1,450 Cr
2E
10,130 Cr
3D
4,050 Cr
3E
11,350 Cr
4E
Fuel Tank
1,000 Cr
1C
Auto Field-Maintenance Unit
10,000 Cr
1E
Hull Reinforcement Package
5,000 Cr
1E
Cargo Rack
1,000 Cr
1E
3,250 Cr
2E
Frame Shift Drive Interdictor
12,000 Cr
1E
33,600 Cr
2E
Fuel Scoop
310 Cr
1E
1,070 Cr
2E
Hatch Breaker Limpet Controller
600 Cr
1E
Refinery
6,000 Cr
1E
Shield Generator
1,980 Cr
2E
19,880 Cr
4E
Shield Cell Bank
11,349 Cr
4E
Basic Discovery Scanner
1,000 Cr
1E

Standard

Lightweight Alloy
Reinforced Alloy
Military Grade Composite
185,050 Cr
Hauler

Search station

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Cayley EnterpriseTryggvason Installation

Galpedia

George Cayley


Sir George Cayley, 6th Baronet of Brompton (27 December 1773 – 15 December 1857) was a prolific English engineer and one of the most important people in the history of aeronautics. Many consider him the first true scientific aerial investigator and the first person to understand the underlying principles and forces of flight.

In 1799 he set forth the concept of the modern aeroplane as a fixed-wing flying machine with separate systems for lift, propulsion, and control. He was a pioneer of aeronautical engineering and is sometimes referred to as "the father of aerodynamics." Designer of the first successful glider to carry a human being aloft, he discovered and identified the four aerodynamic forces of flight: weight, lift, drag, and thrust, which act on any flying vehicle. Modern aeroplane design is based on those discoveries including cambered wings.