Ludwig Roth

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Ludwig Roth
Ludwig Roth - 1960.jpg
Ludwig Roth - 1960 (open the image to use the imagemap)
Born (1909-06-10)June 10, 1909[1]
Groß-Gerau, Germany[1]
Died November 1, 1967(1967-11-01) (aged 58)[1][2]
Redondo Beach, United States[1]
Fields Aerospace engineering
Institutions 1937-1945: HVP/HAP
1945-tbd: ABMA
tbd-tbd: Douglas
Spouse Brunhilde 'Hilde'
Children 5 sons; Volker, Gerhard, Diether, Axel, Werner

Ludwig Roth (June 10, 1909 – November 1, 1967) was the Aerospace engineer who was the head of the Peenemünde Future Projects Office[3][4] which designed the Wasserfall[5] and created advanced rockets designs such as the A9/A10 ICBM.

Kurt Lindner (no article) Wilhelm Jungert (no article) Kurt H. Debus Eduard Fischel (no article) Hans Gruene (no article) Willi Mrazek (no article) Unknown Helmut Schlitt (no article) Herbert Axster (no article) Theodor Vowe (no article) Rudolf Beichel (no article) Bruno Helm (no article) Oscar Holderer Rudolf Minning (no article) Hans Friedrich (no article) Guenther Haukohl (no article) Friedrich Dhom (no article) Bernhard Tessmann Karl Heimburg (no article) Ernst Geissler Friedrich Duerr (no article) Unknown Hans Milde (no article) Hannes Lührsen (no article) Kurt Patt (no article) Otto Eisenhardt (no article) Johann Tschinkel (no article) Gerhard Drawe (no article) Gerhard Heller (no article) Josef Maria Boehm (no article) Joachim Mühlner (no article) Arthur Rudolph Wilhelm Angele (no article) Erich Ball (no article) Bruno Heusinger (no article) Max Nowak (no article) Fritz Mueller Alfred Finzel (no article) Herbert Fuhrmann (no article) Ernst Stuhlinger Herbert Guendel (no article) Hans Fichtner Karl Hager (no article) Werner Kuers (no article) Hans Maus (no article) Herbert Bergeler (no article) Walter Hans Schwidetzky (no article) Rudolf Hoelker (no article) Erich Kaschig (no article) Werner Rosinski (no article) Heinz Schnarowski (no article) Fritz Vandersee (no article) Arthur Urbanski (no article) Werner Tiller (no article) Hugo Woerdemann (no article) Martin Schilling (no article) Albert Schuler (no article) Hans Lindenmayer (no article) Helmut Zolke (no article) Hans Paul (no article) Heinrich Rothe (no article) Ludwig Roth Ernst Steinhoff Gerhard Reisig (no article) Ernst Klaus (no article) Hermann Weidner (no article) Hermann Lange (no article) Robert Paetz (no article) Helmut Merk (no article) Walter Jacobi Dieter Grau Friedrich Schwarz (no article) Wernher von Braun Albin Wittmann (no article) Otto Hoberg (no article) Wilhelm Schulze (no article) Unknown Adolf Thiel Walter Wiesemann (no article) Theodor Buchhold (no article) Eberhard Rees Otto Heinrich Hirschler (no article) Theodor Poppel (no article) Werner Voss (no article) Gustav Kroll (no article) Anton Beier (no article) Albert Zeiler (no article) Rudolf Schlidt (no article) Wolfgang Steurer (no article) Gerd De Beek (no article) Heinz Millinger (no article) Konrad Dannenberg Hans Palaoro (no article) Erich Neubert (no article) Werner Sieber (no article) Emil Hellebrandt (no article) Hans Henning Hosenthien (no article) Oscar Bauschinger (no article) Joseph Michel (no article) Klaus Scheufelen (no article) Walter Burose (no article) Karl Fleischer (no article) Werner Gengelbach (no article) Hermann Beduerftig (no article) Guenther Hintze (no article)
Project Paperclip Team at Fort Bliss. Ludwig Roth in the first row (appr. center). (pointing the mouse will show the name)

Roth arrived in New York under Operation Paperclip on November 16, 1945 via the SS Argentina[6] and served at Fort Bliss and Huntsville, Alabama. He and his family relocated to Palos Verdes, California. His son Axel went on to work for NASA as an engineer. His son Volker worked for Boeing as Space Lab Design Manager.

Publications[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Roth". Astronautix.com. Retrieved 2012-07-31. 
  2. ^ "Obituary". Time Magazine. 1967-11-10. Retrieved 2008-06-12. 
    NOTE: The TIME claim that Roth was Chief designer of the V-l "buzz bombs" is inaccurate.
  3. ^ Dornberger, Walter (1954) [1952: V2--Der Schuss ins Weltall]. V-2. translated by James Cleugh and Geoffrey Halliday. New York: Viking Press. p. 139. ISBN 0-553-12660-1. 
  4. ^ Ordway, Frederick I, III; Sharpe, Mitchell R (1979). The Rocket Team. Apogee Books Space Series 36. New York: Thomas Y. Crowell. p. 38. 
  5. ^ Neufeld, Michael J (1995). The Rocket and the Reich: Peenemünde and the Coming of the Ballistic Missile Era. New York: The Free Press. p. 231. ISBN 0-02-922895-6. 
  6. ^ "S.S. Argentina Timeline". Moore-McCormack Lines Ocean Liners. Bill Vinson and Ginger Quering Casey. Retrieved 2008-03-02.