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         Microgravity Collaborative Activities:     more detail

61. NASA Nebraska EPSCoR Program
as to nurture promising activities under development will include three major collaborativeresearch teams experimental data under microgravity conditions is
NASA Nebraska EPSCoR Program
The Aeronautics Education, Research, and Industry Alliance (AERIAL) Executive Summary The Aeronautics Education, Research, and Industry Alliance (AERIAL) is AERIAL will enable Nebraska researchers to: (a) continue strengthening their collaborative relationships with NASA Field Centers, Codes, and Enterprises; (b) increase the capacity of higher education throughout Nebraska to invigorate and expand aeronautics research; and (c) expedite the development of aeronautics-related research infrastructure and industry in the state. This multi-institutional alliance will both form the foundation of a new statewide center for aeronautics research and elevate the state's activities in this regard to national prominence and impact. In the past ten years, Nebraska has initiated a series of specific strategies and initiatives, which have directly or indirectly resulted in 42 new or expanded collaborations with NASA; $3,315,000 in non-NASA research funding; and approximately 86 undergraduate, graduate, and doctoral assistantships. Like its predecessors, AERIAL will contain specific strategies to support and sustain major, exemplary research activity occurring in the state as well as to nurture promising activities under development by junior researchers.

62. Howard University Physics And Astronomy Research
on the research and the collaborative team is His research and research trainingactivities are in the under normal gravity and microgravity conditions) and
Howard University Research Activities A listing of research activity by program and a brief description by individual faculty is given below; titles, publication information and abstracts of our recent research publications are also posted on-line. For HU research administrators: a growing number of forms are now available for downloading. Research Activity by Program Center for the Study of Terrestrial and Extraterrestrial Atmospheres (CSTEA) Howard University Atmospheric Observatory (HUAO) Laser Spectroscopy Laboratory Minority Science Improvement Project (MSIP) ... Superstrings and Quantum Superfields Research Activity by Faculty Dr. Anand Batra is a professor of physics. He has studied the diffusion processes in alkali halides and silver halides. He has also studied the defects, impurity effects and light sensitivities in these ionic solids. (Silver halides are widely used in photography). He is also collaborating with Dr. C. Kumar of our department on the measurement of NO in atmosphere. Dr. Robert Catchings

63. SPD - Sourcebook
with ZCGFU flight integration activities for ISS Research WCSAR signed a collaborativeagreement with to produce novel flavor compounds in microgravity.
Space Product Development Source Book
Commercial Space Center Accomplishments
FY2000 Activities This page lists a sampling of the CSCs' activities during FY2000. While not necessarily rising to the level of major accomplishments, these activities indicate the kind of work CSC's involved in pursuit of the development of commercial products and services using space research. BioServe BioServe Flies two Experiments on STS-106 CCACS CCACS's ISS Hardware Completes PDR, CDR, and Safety Reviews CAMMP CAMMP Develops New Marketing Video CAMMP Tests New System to Support Polaroid Research Other CAMMP Activities CBSE CBSE Spin-Off Company Continues Work on Flu Treatment CBSE Spin-Off Company Gets SBIR for Crystal Growth System Three Companies Successfully Market CBSE-Developed Technologies CMDS CMDS Establishes New Collaboration Therapy for Bone Treatment Developed as part of CMDS Agreement CMDS Signs Collaboration Agreement with UAB Research Foundation CMDS Makes Advances Toward Improved Growth of Mercurous Chloride ... CMDS Furnace for ISS Successfully Completes Design and Safety Reviews CSCE CSCE Develops Thermal Model to Support External Payload Development CSCE Hires Contractor to Study Market for ISS Engineering PVT PVT Collaboration to Target Eye Diseases PVT Microscope has Potential Forensic Applications PVT Granted Patent for Scanner PVT Completes Study with Estee Lauder SDC SDC Demonstrates Casting Technology SDC Completes Superalloy Research Projects SDC Develops Prototype High-G Test Equipment Progress Continues on SDC's ISS Hardware SVEC

64. GIScience At ISU- Research Activities
contributing to our understanding of activities and movements of This collaborativeproject with the USGS and microgravity and Magnetic Study of Dikes, Fissures
Research Activities This web-page provides a list and description of the current GIScience research activities at Idaho State University.
Executive Summary
  • Since 1998, ISU researchers have been awarded over $6.6 million in GIScience grants.
  • 8 Departments and Researcher Centers are currently working on GIScience projects.
  • Undergraduate and graduate students perform research and analysis under the direction and supervision of ISU faculty.
GIS Training and Research Center
Current research projects:
We recently started working on a brucellosis-risk project funded by the Idaho State Department of Agriculture. We will be using an elk/cattle interface model (awarded 2001, $4,000).
Wildfire Effects on Rangeland Ecosystems and Livestock Grazing
, an interdepartmental NASA-funded study (awarded 2001, $500,000, Keith T. Weber (PI))
ISU-INEEL Land cover change
research project which is entering its fourth year of renewed funding (awarded 1999, $240,000 (to date), Keith T. Weber (PI)).
Completed research projects include: - USDI-BLM Historic Wildfire research project (awarded 2000, Keith T. Weber (PI)).

65. Budgeting System Project Title Counterpart Specific International
part in international activities such as international conferences, collaborativeresearch projects its Application under microgravity Surfaces, University of
Annual Report 1998
mOutline of Research Activitiesn mInternational Cooperative Activitiesn mStatistical Trends in Recent Yearsn ... @Back to [Main Research Areas] International Cooperative Activities
@@The laboratory actively encourages its members to take part in international activities such as international conferences, collaborative research projects, and exchange programs with foreign research organizations. Each year, several research staff members visit overseas laboratories to do research for periods up to one year, and about one hundred and fifty researchers attend international conferences to present their work.
@@The laboratory also makes active use of a variety of researcher invitation programs supported by the Japanese government and other institutions. Over fifty foreign researchers visit Japan and stay at MEL as guest researchers using fellowship programs supported by STA, AIST, ITIT, and other organisations. The figures below show the number of visits and lengths of stay of foreign researchers over the past decade, and the regional distribution of invited researchers for FY1998. The final table gives a list of the international cooperative research projects now in progress followed by the list of invitations to MEL in FY1998.
Fig.1 Number of researchers sent abroad / accepted from abroad and total length of their stay

66. 5. Post-1995 Missions And Payloads
Facility, will also carry a new collaborative life sciences be available for longtermmicrogravity research than serve as test beds for activities that would
The Space Shuttle
Following 1995, research on the Space Shuttle continued to thrive. The period leading up to the first assembly flights for the ISS saw the continuation of many collaborative projects, with both commercial partners and other government agencies. Four additional payloads in the National Institutes of Health Cells series and two in the National Institutes of Health Rodents series were flown. NASA and its collaborative partners continued to develop new hardware, including a nursing facility for neonate rats. Additional Spacelab missions incorporating life science experiments were flown in 1996 and 1998. The first, Life and Microgravity Spacelab, also included experiments in materials, combustion, and other microgravity sciences. The second, Neurolab, was dedicated entirely to space neuroscience. The NASA/Mir program also provided opportunities for research on the Shuttle. Along with ferrying American experiments to and from the station, the Shuttle carried a European Space Agency (ESA) Biorack on the docking missions, which allowed for short-term research to be conducted during the flights. A variety of microbiology, cell and molecular, and plant biology experiments were performed, with the opportunity for repeated flights of the experiments to expand data sets. However, not all future Shuttle flights will be Utilization Flights. The STS-93 mission, in 1999, to deploy the Advanced X-ray Astrophysics Facility, will also carry a new collaborative life sciences payload, National Institutes of Health Biology 1 (NIH.B1), which will study the effects of space flight on neural development in Drosophila (fruit flies). STS-107, scheduled for late 2000, will carry a SPACEHAB module and many life sciences experiments. Experiments currently planned for the mission will use the Aquatic Research Facility, Animal Enclosure Modules, a Cell Culture Module, BRIC hardware, and the Biopack, an ESA hardware item to be used in a microbiology study.

67. JUSTSAP - Japan - U.S. Science, Technology And Space Applications Program
Nations, reviewed the reported activities of JUSCSP on Kauai, inaugurated a collaborativepartnership between Further microgravity experiments were planned for
State of Hawaii DBEDT Technology
Japan-U.S. Science, Technology and Space Applications Program (JUSTSAP)
November 8-10, 2002, at the University of Hawaii at Manoa:
November 11-15, 2002, at the Outrigger Wailea Resort on Maui
The Japan-U.S. Science, Technology, and Space Applications Program is an international effort aimed at enhancing scientific and technological efforts in the Pacific region and around the globe. The working groups are:
  • Satellite Communications Working Group Microgravity Experiments Working Group Small Satellite/USSS Working Group Space Power Working Group
Under the Small Satellite Working Group is the "University Space Systems Symposium" (

68. [Ne-gd-fellow] Lewis Educational And Collaborative Internship Program
Internship Program (LERCIP), a collaborative undertaking by into the dayto-day activitiesof the leads NASA's research in the microgravity science disciplines
[Ne-gd-fellow] Lewis Educational and Collaborative Internship Program
Jean Robinson ne-gd-fellow@ENGR.ORST.EDU
Tue, 18 Dec 2001 09:57:58 -0800

69. Workshopsinfo
Connecticut/NASA Education collaborative Overview/Application Guidelines The activitiesprovided by this workshop can but also how microgravity affects living
Teacher Workshops Connecticut/NASA Education Collaborative
Overview/Application Guidelines
CNEC's goal of supporting curriculum, teachers, and students within the state of Connecticut can take many forms. NASA teacher enhancement workshops provide one of the most valuable conduits of systemic support. But for training to be truly systemic, CNEC is attempting to go beyond the traditional offering of workshops and then "hope for the best" that teachers will take this back and integrate it into their classroom.
The following paragraphs will describe the application guidelines for admittance to CNEC workshops, and likewise enumerate the integration expectations for attendees once they have completed their workshop training. But don't worry, all workshop topics highlighted at the bottom of this page will be correlated to Connecticut's Standards of Learning and provide follow-up support for participants after training completion. In addition, Continuing Education Units (CEU's) will be provided through the Science Center of Connecticut

70. Spacefood
Connecticut NASA Education collaborative. You'll examine how living in microgravityaffects human will provide you with interesting activities that examine how
Connecticut NASA Education Collaborative
Space Food and Nutrition Teacher Training
Please see the Application Guidelines before registering!
Looking for an interesting way to teach nutrition? Try Space Nutrition! You'll examine not only what goes into the menu, but also how microgravity affects living and eating in space. You'll examine how living in microgravity affects human physiology and what special preparations are needed to eat, sleep, and work in space. This workshop will provide you with interesting activities that examine how microgravity affects the human body especially as it applies to eating. You'll learn about the special precautions astronauts need to take to live and work safely in microgravity. You'll find out why astronauts don't eat crumbly food! These workshop activities support the Connecticut Content Standards for Units of Structure and Function and Science and Technology. Space Food and Nutrition materials are most appropriate for elementary school teachers. Curriculum materials, including videos and student activities are provided by NASA.

71. Nat'l Academies Press, Life Sciences (1988), 7. International Cooperation In Spa
The cooperative activities range from flight of foreign to discuss joint special collaborativeprograms, experiments on the Interna tional microgravity Lab (IML
Life Sciences
Commission on Physical Sciences, Mathematics, and Applications ( CPSMA
Related Books

Openbook Linked Table of Contents Front Matter, pp. i-viii Contents, pp. ix-x 1. Introduction, pp. 1-7 2. Exobiology, pp. 8-58 3. Global Biology/Biospheric Scienc..., pp. 59-68 4. Controlled Ecological Life Suppo..., pp. 69-71 5. Space Biology, pp. 72-76 6. Human Biology and Space Medicine..., pp. 77-129 7. International Cooperation in Spa..., pp. 130-133 8. Instrumentation and Technology, pp. 134-144
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Openbook Linked Table of Contents Front Matter, pp. i-viii Contents, pp. ix-x 1. Introduction, pp. 1-7 2. Exobiology, pp. 8-58 3. Global Biology/Biospheric Scienc..., pp. 59-68 4. Controlled Ecological Life Suppo..., pp. 69-71 5. Space Biology, pp. 72-76 6. Human Biology and Space Medicine..., pp. 77-129 7. International Cooperation in Spa..., pp. 130-133 8. Instrumentation and Technology, pp. 134-144 The Open Book page image presentation framework is not designed to replace printed books, nor emulate HTML. Rather, it is a free, browsable, nonproprietary, fully and deeply searchable version of the publication which we can inexpensively and quickly produce to make the material available worldwide. For most effective printing, use the "print" button available via the OpenBook tool block, above. The 300 x 150 dpi PDF linked to it is printable on your local printer.
More information on the Open Book is available.

72. IIT Proposal For Development Of NASA-CAT
IIT operates through three APS collaborative Access Teams the potential NASACAT'sactivities, we offer to study the utility of microgravity crystallization as

73. USRA Institutes And Programs
NCMR performs critical path microgravity research on to complement the advanced conceptsactivities conducted with VREO is a collaborative Partnership between

"About USRA" Contents
Institutes and Programs CASS CPSS DMSA DSLS ...
Center for Advanced Space Studies (CASS)
Located in Houston, TX, CASS is a major research and conference facility built by USRA in 1991 and houses USRA's Lunar and Planetary Institute ( LPI ), Division of Space Life Sciences ( DSLS ), and the Space Operations Programs ( SOP

Cooperative Program in Space Science (CPSS)
Located in our Seabrook, MD office, CPSS's mission is to conduct space science research and leading-edge instrumentation and technology development, enable research by the space sciences communities, and to expedite the effective dissemination of space science research, technology, data, and information to the educational community and the general public. The Program Manager is Mr. David Holdridge

Division of Microgravity Science and Applications (DMSA)
Located at Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, AL, DMSA directs the research and education outreach activities for the Alliance for Microgravity Materials Science and Applications (formerly AMMSA, now CORBAMS

74. Annual Report 2000
R D activities. of department's expertise and new developments through collaborativeresearch. of the effect of containerless and microgravity processing on

M etallurgical E ngineering and M aterials S cience
Indian Institute of Technology Bombay
Schools Centres IDP Groups
The rebuilding and renovation programme for the department building is almost completed. This has given an opportunity to reorganise UG/PG Laboratories and Research facilities. Additions have been made to central facilities with revitalisation of MTS and X-ray sections. The research and consultancy activity of the department received recognition from the Technology Development Board of MHRD.
Like yester years, this year also Metals and Materials Association, a body of students, alumni and faculty was fairly active. A seminar on Biomaterials was organised in Oct. 2000 at Lonavala, one of the distinguishing features being it was financed mainly by the alumni of the department. Achievements This was a year of great honour for the department. A product, ESR processed Special Alloy steel by M/s AV Alloy Ltd. of Hyderabad for which the technology and equipment design and commissioning was provided by the Department, was recognised by the Government of India by a National Award on the 2nd National Technology Day on May 11, 2000. The award is given by the Technology Development Board for successful commercialisation of indigenous Technology.
Recognition also came in the area of individual excellence, as Prof. Prakash Gopalan, was recipient of the Best Teacher's Award of IIT Bombay for excellence in teaching.

75. Untitled
Research The Center for microgravity and Materials the Center, and through collaborativework between Research activities span computational and experimental
Cummings Research Park
Academic Research Centers at the
University of Alabama in Huntsville (UAH)
Optical Sciences
Center for Applied Optics
Propulsion Research
Aerophysics Research Center

Propulsion Research Center
Microgravity and Materials Science
Consortium for Materials Development in Space

Laboratory for Structural Biology

Research Institute
Earth and Space Sciences
Earth Systems Science Center
Energy and Environmental Sciences Johnson Research Center Information Technology Information Technology and Systems Center Business and Manufacturing Management NIST Manufacturing Extension Partnership (MEP) Science and Technology Management UAH Center for Applied Optics The Center for Applied Optics (CAO) advances optical science and engineering research and development in support of high technology educational, industrial and government interests and requirements. The center includes eleven faculty and staff, with 23 affiliated faculty and staff from UAH's academic departments. The center includes CAD and optomechanical design facilities, as well as diamond turning, optical fabrication, metrology, holography, testing and prototyping of state-of-the-art optical components and systems. Center researchers are exploring unique applications of optics for numerous space, military and industrial uses. Excellent research personnel and laboratory resources make the CAO uniquely qualified to perform state-of-the-art research.

76. Canadian Earth Sciences Capabilities - ESS International Business Activities Rep
dealing with Space Sciences, microgravity, Earth Observation and had two ongoingactivities involving the A collaborative project is under negotiation with a
Contact Us Help Search Canada Site Navigate site: Please select... 1. ABOUT US - About us (BDO) - Organization Chart - Contact the BDO - Business Plan - Guidelines for Measuring Client satisfaction - Mid-Year and Year-End Report Templates - Related Links - Cost Recovery - GC Revolving Fund - Cost Recovery - GSC - Guidelines for Measuring Client Satisfaction - Guidelines for Working with Industry - Intellectual Property - MOUs - Partnerships and Collaborative Work - Pricing and Distribution Policy - Related links - Service Standards 4. WORKING WITH BUSINESSES IN CANADA - Brochures - Business Opportunities Bulletin - Guidelines for Working with Industry - Pricing and Distribution Policy - Related Links - Slide presentations - Upcoming Exhibits and conferences 5. INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT - Canadian Earth Sciences Capabilities - Earth Sciences Sector Export Team - International Business Coordination Committee - International Markets - Export Assistance - Trade Events - Earth Science Related Links Home What's New Site Map ESS Site ... NRCan Site INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT Canadian Earth Sciences Capabilities Earth Science Related Links Earth Sciences Sector Export Team Export Assistance ... Trade Events
International Activities Report 2000/2001 Previous Next
Table of Contents
INTERNATIONAL ACTIVITIES 2. Advise on and participate in the realization of international projects

77. NASA/MSFC Space Sciences Laboratory Microgravity Seminar Series
Additionally, enzymatic activities catalyzed by the protein timekeeping) for collaborativestudies to Space Sciences Laboratory's microgravity Science and
SSL Home Marshall Home NASA Home
NASA/MSFC and AMMSA Microgravity Seminar Series
Wednesday, January 13, 1999
3:00 PM
MSFC, Bldg. 4481, Room 107
D. James Morre
Purdue University
A Graviresponsive Time-Keeping Growth Protein sponsored by: NASA/Marshall Space Flight Center, Space Sciences Laboratory 's Microgravity Science and Applications Division and AMMSA (The Alliance for Microgravity Materials Science and Applications). AMMSA is jointly Operated by the Universities Space Research Association (USRA) and The University of Alabama in Huntsville (UAH) Contact: Sue Zarger,
If you are not a U.S. citizen and would like to attend this seminar please call as soon as possible.
Curator: Linda Porter
NASA Official: Gregory S. Wilson return to top of page

78. KSC Fact Sheet "STS-76"
many of the planned joint activities will center which takes advantage of the microgravityenvironment to and students in a collaborative learning process that
Shuttle/Mir Mission-3
KSC Release No. 19-96
February 1996
The third docking between the U.S. Space Shuttle Atlantis and the Russian Space Station Mir will be highlighted by several activities: a crew transfer, an extravehicular activity (EVA), logistics operations and scientific research. Beginning with this mission, designated Shuttle/Mir Mission-3, the orbiter Atlantis will carry at least four U.S. astronauts in succession for extended stays aboard Mir. For the next 26 months there will always be at least one American living on the station. STS- 76 also kicks off a series of six Shuttle-Mir missions that will carry a SPACEHAB module in the orbiter payload bay. Atlantis is scheduled to lift off from Launch Pad 39B at a 51.6-degree-inclination to the equator into an initial 160-nautical mile (184-statute mile/296-kilometer) orbit. As with all the docking flights the launch window is brief, between five and 10 minutes in duration. The nine-day mission is scheduled to conclude with a landing at the Kennedy Space Center’s Shuttle Landing Facility. The Crew The veteran crew is led by Kevin P. Chilton (Col., USAF), who will be making his third trip into space. Chilton is a graduate of the U.S. Air Force Academy, USAF Squadron Officer School and the USAF Test Pilot School. He became an astronaut in August 1988 and served as pilot on his first two Shuttle flights, STS-49 in 1992 and STS-59 in 1994.

79. NASA - Space Research - NASA Press Releases For The Office Of Biological And Phy
EXPRESS Racks and the microgravity Science Glovebox experimental work, the collaborativeresearch in including appropriate supporting groundbased activities);;
writeCSS('/common/css/iestyles_general_info.css'); What is the OBPR?
Strategic Vision

Eureka! OBPR News

Press Releases

NASA Press Releases for the Office of Biological and Physical Research
More Office of Biological and Physical Research Press Releases

February 4, 2002 Renee Juhans
Headquarters, Washington
(Phone: 202/358-1712) RELEASE: 02-21 Printable version - PDF The total Fiscal Year 2003 budget request for the Office of Biological and Physical Research is $842.2M; this is comprised of $321.8M for Biological and Physical Research Technology, $347.2M for ISS Research Capabilities (ISSRC), and $173.3M for Institutional Support. NASA's Office of Biological and Physical Research (OBPR) was created at the beginning of FY 2001 to affirm NASA's commitment to the essential role biology will play in the 21st century and establish the core of biological and physical sciences research needed to support Agency strategic objectives. OBPR was created under the premise that revolutionary solutions to science and technology problems are likely to emerge from scientists, clinicians, and engineers who are working at the frontiers of their respective disciplines and are also engaged in dynamic interdisciplinary interactions. This budget request validates NASA's renewed research emphasis, with the increase in the Enterprise's budget from FY 2001 levels of $360.9M to $842.2M. OBPR asks questions that are basic to the future of humanity:

80. Statement Of Arnauld Nicogossian
EXPRESS racks and the microgravity Science Glovebox research announcements, and othercollaborative efforts. NASA funding for these activities totaled $3.5
Statement of
Arnauld E. Nicogossian, M.D.
Associate Administrator
Office of Life and Microgravity Sciences and Applications Before the Subcommittee on Space and Aeronautics
Committee on Science
U.S. House of Representatives March 22, 2000

Mr. Chairman and Members of the Subcommittee: It is a pleasure to discuss the President’s Fiscal Year 2001 Budget Request for NASA’s Office of Life and Microgravity Sciences and Applications (OLMSA). The Office of Life and Microgravity Sciences and Applications (OLMSA) is partner with the Office of Space Flight in the NASA’s Human Exploration and Development of Space (HEDS) Enterprise. Our goals support the NASA Mission to expand knowledge, explore space, and transfer technology. We accomplish our goals through multidisciplinary ground- and space-based research focused on fundamental questions about the role of gravity in biological and physical processes. We conduct research to understand the risks of the space environment to humans, and to improve the health and safety of astronauts. We facilitate access to space for commercially sponsored research and development. Our research contributes to better health care, improved industrial processes, and new commercial products and services in the United States through partnerships with academia, industry, and government organizations. OLMSA continues to prepare for the International Space Station (ISS). We foster a robust research community by expanding our cadre of ground-based researchers while facilitating access to space through every available flight opportunity on the Shuttle. We have taken advantage of the ISS buildup period to pursue new opportunities for ground- based research to further refine and expand knowledge, advance technology, and plan new products. During this past year, our communication with public and educational communities continued to expand.

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