A series of experiments was conducted in the Princeton University Mach 8 Wind Tunnel to study shock interactions on axisymmetric double-cone geometries. Schlieren images and surface-pressure data were taken. Two models were tested, which expected to produce steady Type VI and Type V shock interactions. The experiments are compared to computational fluid dynamics calculations, and the features of these complicated flowfields are discussed. The comparison is excellent for the laminar Type VI shock interaction. The computations accurately reproduce the size of the separation zone and the surface pressure. However, for the Type V interaction the laminar computation overpredicts the size of the separation region. In addition, the experimental results for the Type V interaction show that the size of the separation region decreases with increasing Reynolds number, whereas the laminar computations predict the opposite trend. Turbulent computations show much better agreement with experimental data and reproduce the experimentally observed relationship between the size of the separation region and the Reynolds number, indicating that the reattachment shocks cause transition to turbulence in these flows.