A leak detector used for the space shuttle launch pads has been miniaturized and could lead to a warning system for volcanoes.
Kennedy's Human Resources Operations Office works closely with transition staff to help provide future job opportunities for employees.
The partnership between NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration continue with latest launch.
From launch pads to cars and buildings, microcapsules full of different chemicals offer a new way to fend off rust and corrosion.
Kennedy develops many science and research technologies aboard the International Space Station
The STS-130 crew delivers the final major U.S. components.
Kennedy's Shuttle Landing Facility xenon lights shine brightly for a safe touchdown.
NASA's crew quarters staff takes pride in caring for the astronauts as though they were family members.
SDO is set to relay tons of data about the Sun and its affect on the Earth.
NASA recalled the heroism and sacrifice of space exploration during Day of Remembrance services at Kennedy Space Center.
More than a thousand sea turtles are safe from the cold thanks to a massive rescue effort at the Merritt Island National Wildlife Refuge.
The Engineering Directorate at NASA's Kennedy Space Center provides specialized expertise to a range of agency projects.
Tracy Gibson earned Scientist/Engineer of the Year honors for contractors at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.
It took 15 years, but Chuck Ryan completed a shuttle crew compartment replica, though it came too late for NASA's use.
Thomas Penders and his team digs up the earth to find, recover and preserve sites important in aerospace history.
Jessica Tandy is the only woman currently training to be an engine move director at Kennedy Space Center.
Bob Youngquist's know-how and enthusiasm earned him Kennedy's honor as Engineer/Scientist of the Year.
For Charlie Buchanan half a century at Kennedy supplies many memories.
A flawless launch and landing highlighted an active and dynamic mission to keep the space station supplied for several years to come.
The STS-129 "Tweet up" event allowed NASA to share the excitement of a shuttle launch with a whole new audience.