Reaction engine

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A reaction engine is an engine that works via “equal and opposite reaction” as in Newton's third law of motion. Specifically, they generate thrust by expelling reaction mass in the opposite direction as their acceleration. In Kerbal Space Program, the reaction mass propelled outward is always a form of fuel, though not always one modeled on chemical reactions.

Types

Different sources classify kinds of reaction engine a bit differently, but all contradistinguish those which must collect outside material from those using only onboard material as reaction mass.

Staying relevant to KSP, we separate out air-breathing jet engines which can only operate inside an oxygen-rich atmosphere from those able to operate in space. All[outdated] use the same resources and are controlled the same way.

All[outdated] KSP's other reaction engines can operate using only resources stored or generated onboard and are collectively called rocket engines. There are many types of rocket engines. They differ by the kind of fuel they use and the controls used to operate them in-game.

Listed below are general descriptions of jet engines and several broad types of rocket engines along with their advantages and disadvantages.

Jet engines


→ Main article: Jet engine
Advantages Disadvantages
Excellent fuel efficiency Efficiency changes with altitude
Excellent thrust-to-weight ratio Thrust output changes with speed
Some engines provide thrust vectoring Does not respond rapidly to throttle changes due to turbo lag
Can only be used with an oxygenated atmosphere
Engines available only in 1.25m and 2.5m

Jet engines use the same fuel as rocket engines, but unlike them jets draw oxygen from the atmosphere using air intakes rather than carrying the weight of oxidizer onboard. This is represented in-game by a much lower rate of fuel consumption. The classical rocket equation doesn't hold valid for them. In flight they face the trade-off between the lower atmosphere where intake air is easily available at lower speeds but air resistance is greater, and the upper atmosphere where there's less air resistance but higher speeds are required to collect sufficient intake air.

Available jet engines
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Mass
(t)
Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
Thrust
(kN)
TWR Fuel
(units of fuel/s)
Isp (s) TVC
(°)
Reverse
J90JunoBasicJetEngine.png
J-20 "Juno" Basic Jet Engine Tiny 450 0.25 2 000 7 50 20.0 Mach 0
20.6 Mach 1.3
8.15 Mach 0
8.40 Mach 1.30
0.064 6 400 × No
J33WheesleyBasicJetEngine.png
J-33 "Wheesley" Turbofan Engine Small 1 400 1.5 2 000 7 50 120.0 Mach 0 8.15 Mach 0 0.233 10 500 ✓ Yes
J404PantherAfterburningTurbofan.png
J-404 "Panther" Afterburning Turbofan Small 2 000 1.2 2 000 7 50 85.0 Mach 0
107.9 Mach 1.8 /
130.0 Mach 0
219.5Mach 2.5
7.22 Mach 0
9.16 Mach 1.8 /
11.04 Mach 0
18.64Mach 2.5
0.193 /
0.663
9 000 /
4 000
10.0 × No
JX4WhiplashTurboRamjetEngine.png
J-X4 "Whiplash" Turbo Ramjet Engine Small 2 250 1.8 2 000 7 50 130.0 Mach 0
386.7 Mach 3.0
7.36 Mach 0
21.90 Mach 3.0
0.663 4 000 1.0 × No
J-90 Goliath Turbofan Engine.png
J-90 "Goliath" Turbofan Engine Large 2 600 4.5 2 000 7 50 360.0 Mach 0 8.15 Mach 0 0.583 12 600 ✓ Yes
Rapier Engine 01.png
CR-7 R.A.P.I.E.R. Engine[Note 1] Small 6 000 2.0 2 000 20 50 105.0 Mach 0
892.5 Mach 3.75
5.35 Mach 0
45.49 Mach 3.75
0.446 3 200 3.0 × No
  1. The R.A.P.I.E.R. Engine is a combination of liquid fuel and jet engine. Only the jet engine properties are shown.
Available jet fuel tanks
Liquid Fuel Density is 5 kg/unit Mass
(t)
Fuel
(units of fuel)
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Full Empty Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
Engine Nacelle.png
Engine Nacelle[Note 1] Small 600
(480)
0.925 0.15 2 000 10 50 40
Engine Pre-cooler.png
Engine Pre-cooler[Note 1] Small 1 650
(1 618)
0.375 0.15 2 000 10 50 40
Mk1 Fuselage-Intake.png
Mk1 Diverterless Supersonic Intake[Note 1] Small 720
(560)
1.18 0.17 2 000 10 50 40
Mk0LiquidFuelFuselage.png
Mk0 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Tiny 200
(160)
0.25 0.025 2 000 10 50 50
Mk1 Liquid Fuel Fuselage.png
Mk1 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Small 550
(230)
2.25 0.25 2 000 10 50 400
Mk2 Liquid Fuselage Short.png
Mk2 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Short Mk2 750
(430)
2.29 0.29 2 500 50 50 400
Mk2 FT.png
Mk2 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Mk2 1 450
(810)
4.57 0.57 2 500 50 50 800
Mk3 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Short.png
Mk3 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Short Mk3 4 300
(2 300)
14.29 1.79 2 700 50 50 2 500
Mk3 Liquid Fuel Fuselage.png
Mk3 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Mk3 8 600
(4 600)
28.57 3.57 2 700 50 50 5 000
Mk3 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Long.png
Mk3 Liquid Fuel Fuselage Long Mk3 17 200
(9 200)
57.14 7.14 2 700 50 50 10 000
NCS Adapter.png
NCS Adapter Small, Tiny 320
(256)
0.5 0.1 2 400 10 50 80
FAT455AirplaneWing.png
FAT-455 Aeroplane Main Wing[Note 2] Radial mounted 2 800
(2 320)
3.78 0.78 1 200 15 50 600
BigSWingStrake.png
Big-S Wing Strake[Note 2] Radial mounted 1 000
(920)
0.6 0.1 2 400 15 50 100
BigSDeltaWing.png
Big-S Delta Wing[Note 2] Radial mounted 3 000
(2 760)
2.0 0.5 2 400 15 50 300
  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 The Engine Nacelle, Engine Pre-cooler, and Mk1 Diverterless Supersonic Intake are a combination of air intake and liquid fuel tank. Only the tank properties are shown. They are located in the "Aerodynamic" category in the game.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 The FAT-455 Aeroplane Main Wing, Big-S Wing Strake, and Big-S Delta Wing are a combination of lifting surface and liquid fuel tank. Only the tank properties are shown. They are located in the "Aerodynamic" category in the game.

Solid fuel rocket engines


→ Main article: Solid rocket booster
Advantages Disadvantages
High thrust-to-weight ratio, especially in atmosphere Cannot be throttled or switched off after ignition
Engine and fuel tank are a single unit Cannot refuel or transfer fuel stored elsewhere on the craft
Cheap Low efficiency compared to other types of engines
No thrust vectoring

The most basic type of rocket engine is the solid fuel rocket. Solid fuel is simply a self-oxidizing compound or mixture within a casing with a nozzle at the end to direct the exhaust gases produced. It offers no real control beyond choosing when to ignite it, though tweakables enable altering the thrust limit and total fuel.

Available solid fuel rocket engines
Solid Fuel Density is 7.5 kg/unit Mass
(t)
Fuel
(units of fuel)
Thrust
(kN)
TWR Isp (s) Burn
(s)
Full Empty
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Full Empty Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
atm vac atm vac atm vac atm vac
RT-5.png
RT-5 "Flea" Solid Fuel Booster Small 200
(116)
1.50 0.45 2 000 7 50 140 162.91 192.0 11.07 13.05 36.90 43.49 140 165 8.9
RT-10.png
RT-10 "Hammer" Solid Fuel Booster Small 400
(175)
3.56 0.75 2 000 7 50 375 197.90 227.0 5.67 6.50 26.90 30.85 170 195 23.7
BACC SFB.png
BACC "Thumper" Solid Fuel Booster Small 850
(358)
7.65 1.5 2 200 7 50 820 250.0 300.0 3.33 4.00 16.99 20.39 175 210 42.3
SRB.png
S1 SRB-KD25k "Kickback" Solid Fuel Booster Small 2 700
(1 140)
24.00 4.5 2 200 7 50 2 600 593.86 670.0 2.52 2.85 13.45 15.18 195 220 62.9
Sepratron.png
Sepratron I Radial mounted 75
(70)
0.0725 0.0125 2 000 7 50 8 13.792 18.0 19.39 25.31 112.47 146.79 118 154 5.03
Launch Escape System.png
Launch Escape System[Note 1] Small 1 000
(982)
1.1 0.9 2 700 15 50 30 666.667 750.0 60.41 75.51 67.96 84.95 160 180 0.53
  1. The Launch Escape System is located in category "Utility" in the game.

Liquid fuel rocket engines

Advantages Disadvantages
Work both in vacuum and in atmosphere Less efficient in atmosphere than jet engines, and less efficient in space than ion engines
Can be throttled to allow fine tuning of thrust Lower thrust-to-weight ratio compared to solid rocket engines
Fuel and oxidizer can be moved between tanks or vessels
Available in a wide range of shapes, sizes, and power levels
Frequently gimballed to allow flight control
Immediate throttle response

Most liquid fuel engines utilize a mixture of liquid fuel and liquid oxidizer in a 9:11 ratio — generally called “rocket fuel”. The exceptions[outdated] are the O-10 MonoPropellant Engine which uses monopropellant and the LV-N "Nerv" Atomic Rocket Motor which only consumes liquid fuel (heating it in the core of a nuclear reactor rather than combusting it with oxidizer). The IX-6315 "Dawn" Electric Propulsion System uses xenon gas and electric charge to power it. This engine has a very low thrust, but is very efficient, with an Isp of over 1000 seconds. In the real world, typical liquid fuels are liquid hydrogen and a highly-refined kerosene blend called RP-1, and typical oxidizers are liquid oxygen and nitrous oxide.

All liquid fuel rocket engines can be staged and respond to throttle controls. All engines use Bell nozzles except the Toroidal Aerospike Rocket.

Available liquid fuel rocket engines
Thrust
(kN)
T/W
ratio
Max. Fuel
Consumption
(≈t/s)
Isp (s) TVC
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Mass
(t)
Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
atm vac atm vac atm vac Gimbal
(°)
LV-1R Liquid Fuel Engine HD.png
LV-1R "Spider" Liquid Fuel Engine Radial mounted 120 0.02 2 000 7 50 1.793 2.0 9.14 10.19 0.0007
(0.14 units of fuel/s)
260 290 10.0
Rockomax 24 77 Transparent.png
24-77 "Twitch" Liquid Fuel Engine Radial mounted 400 0.09 2 000 7 50 13.793 16.0 15.62 18.12 0.005625
(1.125 units of fuel/s)
250 290 8.0
Mk-55 Radial mount engine.png
Mk-55 "Thud" Liquid Fuel Engine Radial mounted 820 0.9 2 000 7 50 108.20 120.0 12.26 13.59 0.04012
(8.024 units of fuel/s)
275 305 8.0
O-10 MonoPropellant Engine.png
O-10 "Puff" MonoPropellant Fuel Engine[Note 1] Radial mounted 150 0.09 2 000 7 50 9.6 20.0 10.87 22.65 0.008156
(2.039 units of fuel/s)
120 250 6.0
LV-1 Liquid Fuel Engine HD.png
LV-1 "Ant" Liquid Fuel Engine Tiny 110 0.02 2 000 7 50 0.51 2.0 2.59 10.19 0.000645
(0.129 units of fuel/s)
80 315 0
Rockomax 48-7S.png
48-7S "Spark" Liquid Fuel Engine Tiny 240 0.1 2 000 7 50 16.2 20.0 16.51 18.35 0.00612
(1.122 units of fuel/s)
270 320 3.0
LV-T909 LFE.png
LV-909 "Terrier" Liquid Fuel Engine Small 390 0.5 2 000 7 50 14.783 60.0 3.01 12.23 0.017735
(3.547 units of fuel/s)
85 345 4.0
LV-T30 Liquid Fuel Engine recent.png
LV-T30 "Reliant" Liquid Fuel Engine Small 1 100 1.25 2 000 7 50 200.67 240.0 16.36 17.53 0.07308
(14.616 units of fuel/s)
265 310 0
LV-T45 LFE.png
LV-T45 "Swivel" Liquid Fuel Engine Small 1 200 1.5 2 000 7 50 168.75 215.0 11.47 13.59 0.063735
(12.747 units of fuel/s)
250 320 3.0
KS-25 LFE.png
S3 KS-25 "Vector" Liquid Fuel Engine Small 18 000 4.0 2 000 22 50 936.5 1 000 23.86 25.48 0.32372
(64.660 units of fuel/s)
295 315 10.5
ToroidalAerospikeLiquidFuelEngine.png
T-1 Toroidal Aerospike "Dart" Liquid Fuel Engine. Small 3 850 1.0 2 000 20 50 153.53 180.0 15.65 18.35 0.052635
(10.529 units of fuel/s)
290 340 0
LV-N Atomic.png
LV-N "Nerv" Atomic Rocket Motor[Note 2] Small 10 000 3.0 2 500 12 50 13.875 60.0 0.47 2.04 0.00765
(1.530 units of fuel/s)
185 800 0
RockomaxPoodle.png
RE-L10 "Poodle" Liquid Fuel Engine Large 1 300 1.75 2 000 7 50 64.29 250.0 3.74 14.56 0.072835
(14.567 units of fuel/s)
90 350 4.5
Skipper.png
RE-I5 "Skipper" Liquid Fuel Engine Large 5 300 3 2 000 8 50 568.75 650.0 19.33 22.09 0.20713
(41.426 units of fuel/s)
280 320 2.0
Rockomax Mainsail transparent.png
RE-M3 "Mainsail" Liquid Engine Large 13 000 6 2 000 7 50 1 379.0 1 500 23.43 25.48 0.49341
(98.682 units of fuel/s)
285 310 2.0
LFB KR-1x2.png
LFB KR-1x2 "Twin-Boar" Liquid Fuel Engine[Note 3] Large 17 000
(14 062.4)
42.5
(10.5)
2 000 20 50 1 866.7 2 000 4.53
(19.03)
4.85
(20.39)
0.67981
(135.962 units of fuel/s)
280 300 1.5
Big1.png
Kerbodyne KR-2L+ "Rhino" Liquid Fuel Engine Extra large 25 000 9.0 2 000 7 50 1 500 2 000 16.99 22.65 0.599835
(119.967 units of fuel/s)
205 340 4.0
Quad.png
S3 KS-25x4 "Mammoth" Liquid Fuel Engine Extra large 39 000 15.0 2 000 20 50 3 746.0 4 000 25.46 27.18 1.29488
(258.976 units of fuel/s)
295 315 2.0
  1. Consumes monopropellant. (the density of monopropellant is less: 4kg/unit)
  2. Consumes liquid fuel only.
  3. The LFB KR-1x2 is a liquid fuel booster -- a combination of a "normal" engine and a fuel tank.
Available liquid fuel tanks
Liquid fuel and oxidizer density are both 5 kg/unit Mass
(t)
Liquid
Fuel

(units of fuel)
Oxidizer
(units of fuel)
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Full Empty Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
Round-8 FT.png
ROUND-8 Toroidal Fuel Tank Small 175
(147.46)
0.3375 0.0375 2 000 6 50 27 33
Oscar-B FT.png
Oscar-B Fuel Tank Tiny 70
(51.64)
0.225 0.025 2 000 6 50 18 22
FL-T100.png
FL-T100 Fuel Tank Small 150
(104.1)
0.5625 0.0625 2 000 6 50 45 55
FL-T200 FT.png
FL-T200 Fuel Tank Small 275
(183.2)
1.125 0.125 2 000 6 50 90 110
FL-T400 FT.png
FL-T400 Fuel Tank Small 500
(316.4)
2.25 0.25 2 000 6 50 180 220
FL-T800 FT.png
FL-T800 Fuel Tank Small 800
(432.8)
4.5 0.5 2 000 6 50 360 440
X200-8 FT.png
Rockomax X200-8 Fuel Tank Large 800
(432.8)
4.5 0.5 2 000 6 50 360 440
X200-16 FT.png
Rockomax X200-16 Fuel Tank Large 1 550
(815.6)
9 1 2 000 6 50 720 880
X200-32 FT.png
Rockomax X200-32 Fuel Tank Large 3 000
(1 531.2)
18 2 2 000 6 50 1 440 1 760
Jumbo FT.png
Rockomax Jumbo-64 Fuel Tank Large 5 750
(2 812.4)
36 4 2 000 6 50 2 880 3 520
Kerbodyne S3-3600 Tank.png
Kerbodyne S3-3600 Tank Extra large 3 250
(1 597.6)
20.25 2.25 2 000 6 50 1 620 1 980
Kerbodyne S3-7200 Tank.png
Kerbodyne S3-7200 Tank Extra large 6 500
(3 195.2)
40.5 4.5 2 000 6 50 3 240 3 960
Kerbodyne S3-14400 Tank.png
Kerbodyne S3-14400 Tank Extra large 13 000
(6 390.4)
81 9 2 000 6 50 6 480 7 920
Mk2 LF+O Fuselage Short.png
Mk2 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Short Mk2 750
(566.4)
2.29 0.29 2 500 50 50 180 220
Mk2 LF+O Fuselage.png
Mk2 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Mk2 1 450
(1 082.8)
4.57 0.57 2 500 50 50 360 440
Mk3 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Short.png
Mk3 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Short Mk3 2 500
(1 352.5)
14.29 1.79 2 700 50 50 1 125 1 375
Mk3 Rocket Fuel Fuselage.png
Mk3 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Mk3 5 000
(2 705)
28.57 3.57 2 700 50 50 2 250 2 750
Mk3 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Long.png
Mk3 Rocket Fuel Fuselage Long Mk3 10 000
(5 410)
57.14 7.14 2 700 50 50 4 500 5 500
C7 Brand Adapter - 2.5m to 1.25m.png
C7 Brand Adapter - 2.5m to 1.25m Small, Large 800
(433.0)
4.57 0.57 2 300 20 50 360 440
C7 Brand Adapter Slanted - 2.5m to 1.25m.png
C7 Brand Adapter Slanted - 2.5m to 1.25m Small, Large 800
(433.0)
4.57 0.57 2 300 20 50 360 440
Mk2 to 1.25m Adapter.png
Mk2 to 1.25m Adapter Small, Mk2 550
(366.4)
2.29 0.29 2 500 50 50 180 220
Mk2 to 1.25m Adapter Long.png
Mk2 to 1.25m Adapter Long Small, Mk2 1 050
(682.8)
4.57 0.57 2 500 50 50 360 440
Mk2 Bicoupler.png
Mk2 Bicoupler Small, Mk2 x 2 860
(676.4)
2.29 0.29 2 500 50 50 180 220
2.5m to Mk2 Adapter.png
2.5m to Mk2 Adapter Large, Mk2 800
(432.8)
4.57 0.57 2 500 50 50 360 440
Mk3 to Mk2 Adapter.png
Mk3 to Mk2 Adapter Mk2, Mk3 2 200
(1 282.0)
11.43 1.43 2 600 50 50 900 1 100
Mk3 to 2.5m Adapter.png
Mk3 to 2.5m Adapter Large, Mk3 2 500
(1 353.0)
14.29 1.79 2 600 50 50 1 125 1 375
Mk3 to 2.5m Adapter Slanted.png
Mk3 to 2.5m Adapter Slanted Large, Mk3 2 500
(1 353.0)
14.29 1.79 2 600 50 50 1 125 1 375
Mk3 to 3.75m Adapter.png
Mk3 to 3.75m Adapter Extra large, Mk3 2 500
(1 353.0)
14.29 1.79 2 600 50 50 1 125 1 375

RCS thrusters

Advantages Disadvantages
Monopropellant is automatically routed No throttle; either switched on or off
Offers rotation and translation maneuverability Low thrust and low thrust-to-weight ratio
Offers additional thrust for SAS when reaction wheels cannot provide enough torque Low fuel efficiency

RCS thrusters make up the Reaction Control System designed primarily for translation maneuvers, especially useful during docking. They cannot be throttled and are controlled with a separate set of keys from the pitch-yaw-roll keys. They use only monopropellant fuel, except for the Vernor Engine which uses rocket fuel. Monopropellant flows automatically from tanks mounted anywhere on a vessel to thrusters mounted anywhere on a vessel, so there is no need to set up fuel lines or mount thrusters directly on tanks if it is inconvenient or unsightly.

Available RCS engines
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Mass
(t)
Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
Thrust
(kN)
Isp (s) (atm) Isp (s) (vac)
RV-105 RCS.png
RV-105 RCS Thruster Block Radial mounted 620 0.05 1 500 15 50 1 100 240
Linear RCS port.png
Place-Anywhere 7 Linear RCS Port Radial mounted 280 0.03 2 600 50 50 2 100 240
VR-N1ER Veer-Governor.png
Vernor Engine[Note 1] Radial mounted 1 400 0.08 2 000 50 50 12 140 260
  1. The Vernor Engine uses a liquid fuel/oxidizer mixture.
Available monopropellant tanks
RCS Fuel Density is 4 kg/unit Mass
(t)
Fuel
(units of fuel)
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Full Empty Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
FL-R10.png
FL-R10 RCS Fuel Tank Tiny 200
(104)
0.37 0.05 2 000 12 50 80
FL-R25 FT.png
FL-R25 RCS Fuel Tank Small 600
(300)
1.15 0.15 2 000 12 50 250
FL R1.PNG
FL-R1 RCS Fuel Tank Large 1 300
(400)
3.4 0.4 2 000 12 50 750
Mk2 Monopropellant Tank.png
Mk2 Monopropellant Tank Mk2 750
(270)
1.89 0.29 2 500 50 50 400
Mk3 Monopropellant Tank.png
Mk3 Monopropellant Tank Mk3 4 300
(3 100)
4.71 0.71 2 700 50 50 1 000
Stratus-v roundified monopropellant tank.png
Stratus-V Roundified Monopropellant Tank Radial mounted 200
(128)
0.315 0.075 2 000 12 50 60
Stratus-V Cylindrified.png
Stratus-V Cylindrified Monopropellant Tank Radial mounted 450
(270)
0.75 0.15 2 000 12 50 150

Ion engines

Advantages Disadvantages
Extremely high efficiency Extremely low thrust; inefficient for orbital transfers
Cool blue glow Uncool excessive electric consumption
No engine gimbal
Xenon containers have lower mass ratio than rocket fuel tanks

An ion engine uses electric charge to ionize atoms of xenon gas and accelerate them in an electrostatic or electromagnetic field to propel them as exhaust. Remarkably little xenon gas is needed, and probes equipped with just a few tanks are considered able to operate forever, or until something inevitably goes wrong. However, ion engines are very demanding on electrical generation and storage and very slow to accelerate.

In real-life, they are often not considered true “rocket” engines. But given that they require no outside material or mass to operate, for ease and simplicity they are included with rocket engines on this wiki.

Hall effect thruster on Wikipedia

Available ion engines
Thrust
(kN)
TWR Isp (s) Max. Consumption
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Mass
(t)
Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
atm vac atm vac atm vac Electricity
(⚡/s)
Xenon
(Xenon unit/s)
PB-ION.png
IX-6315 "Dawn" Electric Propulsion System Tiny 8 000 0.25 2 000 7 50 0.048 2.0 0.019 0.816 100 4 200 8.74 0.486
Available xenon tanks
Xenon density is 0.1 kg/unit Mass
(t)
Xenon
(Xenon unit)
Image Part Radial size Cost
(Fund)
Full Empty Max. Temp.
(K)
Tolerance
(m/s)
Tolerance
(g)
PB-X50R.png
PB-X50R Xenon Container Radial mounted 2 200
(600)
0.071 0.031 2 000 12 50 400
Pb-x150 xenon container.png
PB-X150 Xenon Container Tiny 3 600
(800)
0.125 0.055 2 000 6 50 700
PB-X750 Xenon Container.png
PB-X750 Xenon Container Small 22 500
(1 500)
0.938 0.413 2 000 6 50 5 250

See also