Students these days have a new way to summarize and share topics not only with their class, but with the entire education and scientific community.
Over the past year Howard G. Levine, Ph.D., a NASA scientist at the Kennedy Space Center, has led one of the preeminent microgravity research organizations in the United States.
Why is NASA conducting plant research aboard the International Space Station?
A picture is worth a thousand words, but in the case of cameras aboard the International Space Station, a picture may impact a thousand lives.
The Center for the Advancement of Science in Space and NanoRacks hosted a webinar to discuss a RFP to perform materials science research.
A coating that survived long-term exposure on the International Space Station took an even longer journey on the Mars Curiosity Rover.
Necessity is the mother of invention, so when humans decided to build a laboratory in space, it was only natural that innovations would follow.
With all of the excitement of the Mars Curiosity landing, many are looking to move from robots to humans for exploration beyond Earth's orbit.
For more than a decade, the space station has provided hands-on educational opportunities that encourage students to go beyond passive learning.
NASA's VEGGIE experiment could revolutionize the way astronauts eat aboard the International Space Station.
Spinoff may help astronauts stay healthier in space with the added benefit of assisting paraplegics in walking here on Earth.
When an aerospace engineer says breaking up is hard to do, they are not referring to matters of the heart.
While the first NASA Commercial Resupply Services flight to the International Space Station is historic, delivery and return of samples is pivotal.
Jill McGuire, RRM project manager, and Alex Janas, robotics operator, both from NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, provide investigation details.
Stronger and better treatments for astronauts are needed for long duration space flights.
Want to be a part of International Space Station research? Here's your chance.
Thanks to International Space Station technology, the U.S. EPA can soon help beach goers use mobile devices to check coastal water conditions.
Want to try your hand at landing an inflatable spacecraft? All you need is a smart phone, a computer or a tablet.
Students win an opportunity to do research in the International Space Station laboratory's microgravity environment while attending high school.
Brian Crucian, immunologist at NASA's Johnson Space Center, provides investigation details, including how the crew uses a blood sample collection kit.