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NASA to Make ISS Experiment the Coldest Place in Universe

Date:
February 4, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
An experiment on the International Space Station will reach the lowest known temperature in an attempt to understand ultra-cold atomic behavior. Video provided by Newsy


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last updated on 2014-07-29 at 1:13 pm EDT

NASA Creating Coldest Spot in Universe

NASA Creating Coldest Spot in Universe

Buzz60 (Feb. 7, 2014) — NASA is going to create the coldest spot in the universe aboard the International Space Station. The plan is to cool atoms down to within one ten billionth of a degree above absolute zero. The experiment could lead to things like faster electronics. Patrick Jones (@Patrick_E_Jones) has the rest. Video provided by Buzz60
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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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This Week @ NASA, January 17, 2014

This Week @ NASA, January 17, 2014

NASA (Jan. 17, 2014) — "Here's some of the stories trending This Week at NASA!" Cygnus arrives at ISS Orbital Sciences' Cygnus spacecraft has made the company's first contracted resupply flight to the International Space Station – delivering more than 27-hundred pounds of cargo – including dozens of new science experiments. Orbital Sciences becomes NASA's second commercial ISS resupply partner. Video provided by NASA
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Physicists Seek Animated Answers to Dark Secrets of the Universe

Physicists Seek Animated Answers to Dark Secrets of the Universe

Reuters (Nov. 29, 2012) — Physicists at the Argonne National Laboratory in Illinois hope to unravel the mysteries of dark matter and dark energy with the most detailed computer simulations of the universe ever built. The two theoretical forces have never been detected but are believed to make up more than 95 percent of the universe The researchers want to know what the forces are and how they work.
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