NASA Advanced Supercomputing provides world-class high-end computing resources and services to meet the high-fidelity modeling and simulation needs of users from across the country.
Future space exploration missions require complex vehicles, habitats, robotic assistants and self-sufficient spacecraft systems which adapt to complex, rapidly changing environments. Additional exploration technologies for ground and flight operations must include automated planning and scheduling to increase the safety of these missions and reduce their cost.
Human factors is the scientific discipline concerned with the understanding of interactions among humans and other elements of a system. Human factors expertise is critical to NASA to assure safe and efficient missions and operations.
Entry Systems are the complete package of heat shields, parachutes, software, and other articles needed for a vehicle to successfully transition from space to operations in the atmosphere of a planet or land on other planets.
Providing ground-based hyperthermal environments in support of the Nation’s Research & Development activities in Thermal Protection Materials, Vehicle Structures, Aerothermodynamics, and Hypersonics.
Provides high-end supercomputing resources and services to NASA funded scientists and other critical national needs across exploration, aeronautics, and science.
Providing critical testing support to the Nation’s Research and Development activities in hypervelocity aerodynamics, impact physics, flow-field structure and chemistry.
Human-Computer-Interaction Capability focuses on human-centered design and operations of complex aerospace systems.
To create the new face of 21st century aviation, and streamline and enhance global civil aviation, innovative intelligent systems research is producing revolutionary new aerospace technologies that will help shape the future of the industry.
According to Einstein, whenever massive objects interact, they produce gravitational waves -- distortions in the very fabric of space and time -- that ripple outward across the universe at the speed of light.
General Electric (GE) has begun work with NASA on Clouding Computing for Air Traffic Management.
The Anomaly Monitoring Inductive Software System (AMISS) health-monitoring software running in the International Space Station Flight Control Room (ISS FCR) has been updated with an improved monitoring algorithm