Top 10 similar words or synonyms for tracked

sr    0.988818

armenia    0.984023

greatly    0.984017

commanders    0.982440

holds    0.981770

circus    0.980417

dmitriy    0.979715

functionality    0.979243

alive    0.979162

messerschmitt    0.979082

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for tracked

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မီယာအာကာသစခန်း [[File:Space Debris Low Earth Orbit.png|thumb|right|Space debris in low Earth orbit|alt=A diagram of the Earth surrounded by huge numbers of black dots, indicating tracked pieces of orbital debris. See adjacent text for details.]]
ပိုင်အိုနီးယား-၁၀ အာကာသယာဉ် After March 31, 1997, "Pioneer 10"'s weak signal continued to be tracked by the Deep Space Network to aid the training of flight controllers in the process of acquiring deep space radio signals. There was an [[NASA Institute for Advanced Concepts|Advanced Concepts]] study applying [[chaos theory]] to extract coherent data from the fading signal.
အပိုလို ၁၁ After rendezvous with Columbia, Eagle's ascent stage was jettisoned into lunar orbit on July 21, 1969 at 23:41 UTC. Just before the Apollo 12 flight, it was noted that Eagle was still likely to be orbiting the Moon. Later NASA reports mentioned that Eagle's orbit had decayed, resulting in it impacting in an "uncertain location" on the lunar surface.[46] The location is uncertain because the Eagle ascent stage was not tracked after it was jettisoned, and the lunar gravity field is sufficiently non-uniform to make the orbit of the spacecraft unpredictable after a short time. NASA estimated that the orbit had decayed within months and would have impacted on the Moon.
ဆေတန် ၅ ဒုံးပျံ NASA "stacked" or assembled the Saturn V on a Mobile Launcher Platform (MLP), which consisted of a Launch Umbilical Tower (LUT) with nine swing arms (including the crew access arm), a "hammerhead" crane, and a water suppression system which was activated prior to launch. After assembly was completed, the entire stack was moved from the VAB to the launch pad using the Crawler Transporter (CT). Built by the Marion Power Shovel company (and later used for transporting the smaller and lighter Space Shuttle), the CT ran on four double-tracked treads, each with 57 'shoes'. Each shoe weighed 900 kg (2,000 lb). This transporter was also required to keep the rocket level as it traveled the to the launch site, especially at the 3 percent grade encountered at the launch pad. The CT also carried the Mobile Service Structure (MSS), which allowed technicians access to the rocket until eight hours before launch, when it was moved to the "halfway" point on the Crawlerway (the junction between the VAB and the two launch pads).
ကျူးဘားဒုံးပျံအရေးအခင်း Arguably the most dangerous moment in the crisis was only recognized during the Cuban Missile Crisis Havana conference in October 2002. Attended by many of the veterans of the crisis, they all learned that on October 26, 1962 the USS "Beale" had tracked and dropped signaling depth charges (the size of hand grenades) on the B-59, a Soviet Project 641 (NATO designation "Foxtrot") submarine which, unknown to the US, was armed with a 15 kiloton nuclear torpedo. Running out of air, the Soviet submarine was surrounded by American warships and desperately needed to surface. An argument broke out among three officers on the "B-59", including submarine captain Valentin Savitsky, political officer Ivan Semonovich Maslennikov, and Deputy brigade commander Captain 2nd rank (US Navy Commander rank equivalent) Vasili Arkhipov. An exhausted Savitsky became furious and ordered that the nuclear torpedo on board be made combat ready. Accounts differ about whether Commander Arkhipov convinced Savitsky not to make the attack, or whether Savitsky himself finally concluded that the only reasonable choice left open to him was to come to the surface. During the conference Robert McNamara stated that nuclear war had come much closer than people had thought. Thomas Blanton, director of the National Security Archive, said, "A guy called Vasili Arkhipov saved the world."
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း [[Photovoltaic system#Photovoltaic arrays|Photovoltaic (PV) arrays]] powered "Mir". The station used a 28 [[volt]] [[direct current|DC]] supply which provided 5-, 10-, 20- and 50-[[Ampere|amp]] taps. When the station was illuminated by sunlight, several solar arrays mounted on the pressurised modules provided power to "Mir"'s systems and charged the [[Nickel-cadmium battery|nickel-cadmium storage batteries]] installed throughout the station. The arrays rotated in only one degree of freedom over a 180° arc, and tracked the sun using sun sensors and motors installed in the array mounts. The station itself also had to be oriented to ensure optimum illumination of the arrays. When the station's all-sky sensor detected that "Mir" had entered Earth's shadow, the arrays were rotated to the optimum angle predicted for reacquiring the sun once the station passed out of the shadow. The batteries, which each had a capacity of 60 [[Ampere-hour|Ah]], were then used to power the station until the arrays recovered their maximum output on the day side of Earth.