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ISS SuitSat SSTV delayed

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  • ka1rrw
    Hi all, Slightly off topic, but related. The ISS crew has been active on ham radio, several times over the past few weeks. Both pre arranged school contacts
    Message 1 of 1 , Nov 30, 2005
      Hi all,
      Slightly off topic, but related.

      The ISS crew has been active on ham radio, several times over the
      past few weeks.
      Both pre arranged school contacts and random 2-way conversations via
      ham radio.

      Read the attached and follow related links for information on how to
      listen to ISS directly.

      The SuitSat imagining project was delayed until Q1 2006.

      Info on how to listen / talk to ISS

      Www.marexmg.org

      from ariss:

      The second scheduled International Space Station's Expedition 12 ARISS
      school contact this week will be with students at Ralph McCall School,
      Airdrie Alberta, Canada on 02 December 2005. The event is scheduled
      to
      begin
      at approximately 17:59 UTC.

      This contact will be direct between stations NA1SS and VE6JBJ. It
      should be
      audible to anyone in Alberta, British Columbia and Saskatchewan,
      Canada, the
      northwest United States and southern portions of Alaska listening in
      on
      the
      145.80 MHz downlink. The participants are expected to conduct the
      conversation in English.

      Ralph McCall is a new school on the west side of Airdrie, Alberta, 15
      minutes North of the city of Calgary. They have 700 students from
      grades
      K-8 and 63 staff. The school is named after a local teacher who
      served
      the
      Airdrie community for 32 years as an educator, an elected official, an
      author and historian. We are proud to be the only school in our
      district
      who uses the modified or year-round calendar, our classes start in
      mid-August.

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

      1. How has amateur radio helped you on board the International Space
      Station?

      2. What do you read on the space station?

      3. How hard is it to change your clothes in space?

      4. Do you celebrate holidays in space?

      5. How much air do you need per day and where does it come from?

      6. What is the most interesting thing you have learned so far in your
      experiments?

      7. What or who inspired you to become an astronaut?

      8. When you look down at Earth, what does it look like and what do
      you
      think
      about it?

      9. Does the lack of gravity in space affect your bones?

      10. Can you see the Northern Lights from the ISS?

      11. When you are in space, is it hard to talk to your family down on
      Earth?

      12. Is it hard to exercise in space?

      13. What is your favorite thing about your job?

      14. What is it like to be in space for a long time and then to walk
      on
      Earth
      again?

      15. What do you do in your free time?

      16. What happens if someone becomes sick on board the ISS?

      17. How long did you have to train to become an astronaut?

      18. What is it like in space?

      19. How do you get out of space?

      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 after that event. Information about the next scheduled ARISS
      contact can be found at
      http://www.rac.ca/ariss/upcoming.htm#NextContact.
      Next planned event(s):
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