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INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION LIVE ON ECHOLINK MARCH 8th TUES 1410GMT

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  • ian abel
    INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION LIVE ON ECHOLINK MARCH 8th TUES 1410GMT The next International Space Station s Expedition 10 ARISS school contact will be with
    Message 1 of 1 , Mar 5, 2005
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      INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION LIVE ON ECHOLINK MARCH 8th TUES 1410GMT

      The next International Space Station's Expedition 10 ARISS school
      contact will be with students at Rains High School in Emory,
      Texas on Tuesday, 8 March 2005. The event is scheduled to begin at
      approximately 14:10 GMT.

      This contact will be a telebridge between stations NA1SS and WH6PN
      in Honolulu, Hawai'i, so it should be audible to anyone
      in the areas of the Pacific near the islands listening in on the
      145.80 MHz downlink. The participants will conduct the
      conversation in English.

      "Rains High School, a county school located in one of the smallest
      counties in Texas, is comprised of mostly low-income
      students who often do not get the opportunity to participate in
      enriching programs. The opportunity to talk with the
      astronauts on the International Space Station will expose our
      students to a world that exists beyond the boundaries of Rains
      County. The questions asked of the astronauts and the ideas
      generated by the answers will be used as jumping off points for
      further discussion and research."

      ***Audio should be available for this contact*** Via EchoLink in
      the following conference rooms:
      AMSAT node 101377
      EDU_NET node 77992
      See further notes below
      Via IRLP Reflector REF9307 starting at 14:00 UTC
      REGISTRATION REQUIRED (see below)
      Via the internet:
      URL: https://e-meetings.mci.com/
      CONFERENCE NUMBER: 6037948
      PASSCODE: SPACE STATIO

      Students will ask as many of the following questions as time
      allows:

      1. How would a baby's development in the womb differ if the
      mother were in space?
      2. What do you think will be the greatest technological
      advancement that will come out of the research you all are doing
      now?
      3. How do you monitor your radiation exposure?
      4. How did you adjust to Newton's third law of motion while in
      space?
      5. Since you have been in space so long, have you had the
      opportunity to notice changes that have occurred on the surface
      of the earth from your perspective?
      6. You have learned a lot of science, but what was the one thing
      you did or experiment you performed, while in space,
      that you remembered reading or studying about in school, that made
      you say, "Wow, it really does work that way"?
      7. Do you think people will be able to spend the rest of their
      lives living on the space station?
      8. Could a sphere large enough to let a small fish swim in it be
      formed in near gravity and could a fish actually swim in
      it?
      9. What is the material used on the space station and how safe
      is it from space debris?
      10. Are there any lubricants on the space station and if there
      are, how are they affected by weightlessness?
      11. Have there been any new discoveries by researchers in space
      concerning the Texas state molecule, The Bucky Ball, C-60?
      12. Are you allowed to carry person items and if so, is there a
      rule on how much you can take?
      13. Do you ever get to review the final results of the experiments
      you help to conduct on the ISS?
      14. What does it feel like when the shuttle takes off?
      Does it hurt?
      15. If you were to push a hot wheels car on a circular loop in
      space in the space station, would it go forever and maintain
      the same speed?

      Please note, the amateur equipment on the ISS will be turned off
      prior to the beginning of the contact. It will be returned
      to service as quickly as possible.

      ARISS is an international educational outreach program partnering
      the participating space agencies, NASA, Russian Space
      Agency, ESA, CNES, JAXA, and CSA, with the AMSAT and IARU
      organisations from participating countries. ARISS offers an
      opportunity for students to experience the excitement of Amateur
      Radio by talking directly with crewmembers on-board the
      International Space Station.
      Teachers, parents and communities see, first hand, how Amateur
      Radio and crewmembers on ISS can energize youngsters'
      interest in science, technology, and learning.
      Further information on the ARISS programme is available on the
      website http://www.rac.ca/ariss (graciously hosted by the
      Radio Amateurs of Canada). Information about the next scheduled
      ARISS contact can be found at
      http://www.rac.ca/ariss/upcoming.htm#NextContact.

      IRLP Notes
      Participation in this contact is limited to 20 connections
      and requires pre-registration.
      Please contact Wayne, VE1WPH, via e-mail at ve1wph@...
      for pre-registration and connection instructions.

      EchoLink Notes
      The contact between the ISS and school lasts for about 15
      minutes +/-. During this contact, we appreciate everyone's
      patience and understanding. We must mute everyone except
      Dieter, KX4Y to avoid inadvertent, interfering
      transmissions into the conference room. Thanks for your
      understanding and co-operation.

      Thank you & 73,
      Scott H. Stevens / N3ASA
      ARISS Team Member
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