FANDOM


Mbox incomplete
Infobox incomplete
The infobox template in this article is missing some required data. You can help Nukapedia by filling it in.
 
Gametitle-FO76Gametitle-FO76 WL
Gametitle-FO76Gametitle-FO76 WL

The crashed space station, Valiant, is a location in the Toxic Valley region of Appalachia in 2102. It comprises the wreckage of Valiant space station, which fell from orbit after the Great War.[1]

LayoutEdit

The crashed space station is located in a large, shallow crater near the northeastern edge of the Toxic Valley. It appears to have fallen from orbit at a high velocity, devastating the surrounding area. Small sections of the torus, presumably torn off by the impact, lie around the partially-intact main body of the station, which is on its side. The skeletons of former station personnel are scattered across the area. Fissure site Delta is south of here.

Notable lootEdit

  • Airlock C7 inventory list - Note, found next to a skeleton, slightly southwest of the torus' core, in a broken section of the station.
  • Untitled poem - Note, in an outhouse near a raider cabin on a promontory in the hills south of the station ruins.
  • Spacesuit and spacesuit helmet - Inside Airlock C7, unlocked with the door code listed on Airlock C7 inventory list.
  • Random armor mod - Immediately south of the middle of the station, inside a destroyed section and laying on the ground at the left, inside.
  • Random recipe - On a metal shelf in the raider cabin on the aforementioned promontory (roughly east from the crash site, on top of the mountain).
  • Raider power armor chassis - On the second floor of the raider cabin.

AppearancesEdit

The crashed space station appears only in Fallout 76.

Behind the scenesEdit

The design of the crashed station (a torus with external engines) somewhat resembles the Ballistic Orbital Missile Base 001 space station from the canceled Fallout 3 project by Black Isle Studios codenamed Van Buren.

The real world counterpart never got off the design and model stages created by Werhner von Braun in 1950, it used the theory proposed by Konstantin Tsiolkovsky that a spinning ring could be used in a weightless environment to create artificial gravity that would be controlled not only by the size of the ring but by how fast it would spin. NASA has toyed with the concept since 1975. But to date, no one has constructed one unless the Space Station X-1 attraction built by von Braun and Walt Disney in 1955 is counted.

GalleryEdit

ReferencesEdit


Mbox stub
Expansion required
This article is too short to provide more than rudimentary information about the subject. You can help Nukapedia by expanding it.
Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.