NASA Announces Space Station Science Challenge Winners


NASA Announces Space Station Science Challenge Winners

HOUSTON — Students from dual schools, one in Iowa and a other in New York, are a winners of a International Space Station (ISS) Science Challenge, NASA announced Friday.

Challenge winners from North Tama Elementary in Traer, Iowa, and Madison Elementary in Massena, N.Y., are being desirous to learn some-more about a space station’s cutting-edge investigate by conceptualizing programs to learn others about specific experiments and what scientists are anticipating to learn. This commander module was combined by Darcie Fregoe and Lisa Chizek, contributing teachers with NASA’s Endeavour Science Teaching Certificate Project. The module is partial of a Interdisciplinary National Science Project Incorporating Research and Education Experience (INSPIRE).

“I trust it is my shortcoming as a center propagandize Earth scholarship and astronomy clergyman to learn students about a really profitable contributions ISS scholarship has done in their lives,” Fregoe said. “I wish them to get vehement about NASA and a International Space Station, and we wish them to start meditative about probable futures operative for NASA.”

The participants were students in grades 5 by 12. Their goal was to examination scholarship investigations achieved on a space hire and select one on that to focus. Once they finished their research, students grown and submitted a plan to learn others about a investigation. Projects enclosed a growth and origination of a Web page, a slip presentation, an audio or video podcast or a created report.

The winners chose investigations to prominence in a areas of Earth and space science, biology and biotechnology, tellurian research, earthy scholarship and technology. Investigations enclosed dungeon culturing, evidence ultrasound, robotics, treadmill kinematics, soldering in microgravity, Earth observations, explosion and probable practice countermeasures for bone and flesh loss.

“The ISS Science Challenge gives students a event to learn about a investigate function on a ISS in depth,” pronounced Dynae Fullwood, Teaching From Space preparation dilettante during NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston. “It develops a creative, cognitive and display skills of students while producing useful element for their peers and a open to know a work of ISS research.”

The module is a partnership between Teaching From Space, a International Space Station National Laboratory, a International Space Station Program Science Office and INSPIRE.

For some-more information on tyro programs, revisit a NASA Science for Researchers Student Programs website.

For list of winners, visit:

For some-more information about a ISS Science Challenge, visit:

For information about NASA and group programs, visit:

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