After that, the engineers' next objective is to construct a system of aerodynamic braking
that in the future will help to bring Mayak and other satellites to Earth without having to use an engine to pass back through the Earth's atmosphere.
Among specific topics are evaluating the performance of a photovoltaic system in humid atmosphere, analyzing a wind turbine aerodynamic braking
system using chord wise spacing, the effect of swirl on the performance of an annular diffuser, mitigating wear in cast magnesium alloy through friction-stir surface compositing reinforced with fly ash, and the influence of engine speed on mixing and emission characteristics of multiple-injection common rail direct injection diesel engine.
What comes next should be an automatic reaction: Reduce throttle to idle and apply back pressure on the controls for aerodynamic braking
and prevent wheelbarrowing (putting too much weight on the nosewheel) or nose-over (and in tailwheel designs, for tailwheel contact).
The satellite seems to be rolling as it tumbles, which over the course of time will slow down due to aerodynamic braking