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1960's NASA Engine Roars Back to Life

Date:
January 25, 2013
Source:
AP / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
NASA rocket scientists in Alabama are testing an old engine that was designed for the 1969 moon mission. They're trying to see what the old technology can teach them, as they prepare for a return to the moon.


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last updated on 2014-09-01 at 2:13 pm EDT

NASA X The Future Of Fixed Wing Aircraft

NASA X The Future Of Fixed Wing Aircraft

NASA (Feb. 14, 2014) — NASA X –Future Of Fixed Wing Aircraft Jennifer Pulley– HostRuben Del Rosario -- NASA GRCDr. Richard Wahls -- NASA LaRCBruce Anderson -- NASA LaRCGerry Brown -- NASA GRCMichael Rogers -- NASA ARCJohn Bosworth -- NASA DFRC Video provided by NASA
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Dating Younger Rocks

Dating Younger Rocks

NASA (Dec. 9, 2013) — Hi I'm John Grotzinger. I'm the project scientist for Mars Science Laboratory mission and this is your Curiosity Rover Report. Curiosity's got some great new findings. We've been able to find a place on Mars where we can actually date a rock. That means we don't have to have astronauts to bring them back to Earth like we did back in the 1960's. We simply drill the rock, put it into the instrument and its able to give us the age at which time the rock formed. One of the big things that Curiosity is trying to do is explore and find organic carbon on Mars.
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New Fusion Engine Could Mean Mars Trip in 30 Days

New Fusion Engine Could Mean Mars Trip in 30 Days

Buzz60 (Apr. 15, 2013) — A new fusion engine being developed by scientists at the University of Washington with funding from NASA could make all other forms of space travel obsolete. The new engine would allow space travel at unprecedented speeds while being cheaper and it would require less raw material. The quicker travel time means astronauts would spend less nights sleeping in a zero-gravity environment, like Chris Hadfield recently showed in a video from the International Space Station.
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This Week @ NASA, January 24, 2014

This Week @ NASA, January 24, 2014

NASA (Jan. 24, 2014) — "Here's some of the stories trending This Week at NASA!" TDRS-L launch NASA's TDRS-L satellite launched aboard a United Launch Alliance Atlas rocket January 23, from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. TDRS-L, the second of three next-generation Tracking and Data Relay Satellites, provides tracking, telemetry; command and data return services for NASA science and human exploration missions. Video provided by NASA
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