NASA is enabling biomedical research with grants that take advantage of the unique space station microgravity environment.
NASA opens Space Station for biological research from NIH grants that take advantage of the unique microgravity environment aboard Station to explore fundamental questions about important health issues.
A huge body of knowledge persists from the first decade of the International Space Station...and research continues.
After six months of living in space, U.S. Astronaut and Flight Engineer Tracy Caldwell-Dyson looks back at her accomplishments.
With the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer - 02 project, the potential for collaborative benefits enters a whole new level.
Life simply has a way of throwing a wrench into the works; a rule that applies even in space.
Quick actions and teamwork between the International Space Station crew and ground support save science samples.
Engineers at NASA's Kennedy and Johnson space centers have drawn up plans to get Robonaut into space safely.
U.S. Astronaut Shannon Walker has activated a fully commercial research facility designed to make access to the International Space Station easy and cost-effective for scientists and educators.
What if work performed in space could improve the treatment of household and nuclear waste on Earth?
High school students program small bowling-ball-sized robots on the International Space Station.
Lettuce, peas and radishes are just a few vegetables that are found in a summer garden -- or aboard the International Space Station.
A Russian-built Mini-Research Module-1 launched on space shuttle Atlantis' STS-132 mission May 14.
As America celebrates National Lab Day on May 12, astronauts are helping scientists expand and execute research on the only National Laboratory in microgravity -- the International Space Station.
The first materials science sample supporting a U.S. investigator was processed in NASA's Materials Science Research Rack aboard the International Space Station.
Does space hold the key to producing alternative energy crops on Earth?
It takes a lot more than just a green thumb to grow plants in space -- it takes TAGES.
Detecting toxic or dangerous chemicals in the microgravity environment of space takes a little extra "sniffing."
There's a new way to look at environmental issues on Earth -- from 210 miles up aboard the International Space Station.
Two new sensors examining our upper atmosphere and oceans are demonstrating the International Space Station's value as an Earth science observing platform.