GLEJ POLARNI SIJ 2003 - AURORA BOREALIS
55th IAC Congress Technical Programme IAC Technical Sessions 55th IAC, Vancouver, Canada 4-8 October, 2004 Monday 4 October - afternoon Q.4. New Mission Concepts for Space Exploration Tuesday 5 October - morning IAA.3.8.2. Space Elevator Ribbons and Tethers in Space Tuesday 5 October- afternoon R.1. Power from Space - Prospects for the 21st Century Wednesday 6 October - morning B.4. Data for Environmental Applications and Global Change Studies IAA.6.16.2. Imaging Space: Inspiring the Next Generation Wednesday 6 October - afternoon IAA.5.12.2. Risk Analysis, Hypervelocity Impact and Protection Thursday 7 October - morning G.3. Artificial Gravity as a Tool in Biology and Medicine Thursday 7 October - afternoon IAA.6.15.4. Evolution of the Concepts of the Space Station Friday 8 October - morning Q.2.b. Solar System Exploration Friday 8 October - afternoon (this optional as there is only one session) V.8 Flight Test and Strategies for Future Vehicles 55th IAC Congress Technical Programme 1. Science and Exploration G. SPACE LIFE SCIENCES IN THE 21STCENTURY (Joint with IAA Commission 2) Coordinators: Ronald J. White USRA - USA Rupert Gerzer DLR, Institute of Aerospace Medicine - GERMANY G.3. Artificial Gravity as a Tool in Biology and Medicine The focus of the session will be on the use of artificial gravity in biological research to uncover the effects of gravity in physiology and in medicine to prevent the deconditioning that results from long-term space flight. Chairs: Laurence R. Young MIT - USA Vladimir Krotov IMBP - RUSSIA Rapporteur: Peter Graef DLR - GERMANY Q.2. Solar System Exploration This Session covers robotic missions for Solar System exploration (inner and outer planets and their satellites, and space plasma physics) except the Earth, Mars, and small bodies covered in other sessions of this Symposium. Lunar exploration is included in this Session. Chairs: William J. O'Neil Jet Propulsion Laboratory (retired) - USA Luc Frécon Alcatel Space Industries - FRANCE Rapporteur: Jim Middleton MacDonald Dettwiler Robotics - CANADA Q.4. New Mission Concepts for Space Exploration This Session will deal with the new fields of space missions which are today emerging such as fundamental physics, exobiology, etc. Mission concepts as well as the associated specific technologies will be addressed. Chairs: Denis Moura CNES - FRANCE Jim Middleton MacDonald Dettwiler Robotics - CANADA Rapporteurs: Douglas A. O'Handley - USA Jun'ichiro Kawaguchi ISAS - JAPAN William H. Siegfried The Boeing Company - USA B.4. Data for Environmental Applications and Global Change Studies Past and present Earth observation data are now being processed and analyzed for a wide variety of environmental and related applications. New and innovative approaches for the use of satellite data offer the potential for new products. Papers are invited which demonstrate such approaches and environmental applications. Results involving the application of satellite data for global change studies are of particular interest. Chairs: Bhaskar J. Choudhury NASA Goddard Space Flight Ctr - USA Carlo Ulivieri University of Rome "La Sapienza" - ITALY Rapporteur: Bruce K. Quirk U.S. Geological Survey - EROS Data Center - USA IAA.5.12.2. Risk Analysis, Hypervelocity Impact and Protection The session will address methods for in-orbit (collision) and on-ground (debris impact) risk assessment. The in-orbit analysis will cover collision risk estimates (based on statistical population models and deterministic catalogs), active avoidance (evasive manoeuvres), and passive protection (shielding and damage predictions). Shielding aspects will be supported by experimental and computational results of HVI tests. The on-ground risk assessment will address the disintegration modelling during re-entry for orbital and sub-orbital objects (e.g. launch systems), the identification of survivor objects, and the resulting human risk on ground. Chairs: Toshiya Hanada Kyushu University - JAPAN Heiner Klinkrad ESA/ESOC - GERMANY Rapporteur: Clare Martin Qinetiq - UK R.1. Power from Space - Prospects for the 21st Century General topics bearing on the use of space-based power for the Earth are the subject of this session. It will address needs and benefits of space-based power, policy, economic, general technical and architectural issues, as well as environmental and societal aspects of the acquisition and use of space power on the Earth. Chairs: Richard M. Dickinson Off Earth-WPT - USA Nobuyuki Kaya Kobe University - JAPAN Rapporteurs: Vladimir Prisniakov Academy of Science of Ukraine - UKRAINE Leopold Summerer ESA/ESTEC - THE NETHERLANDS IAA.3.8.2. Space Elevator and the Future of Tethers in Space The Space Elevator is a revolutionary means of access to space conceived of as a 100.000 km ribbon of carbon nanotubes with one end attached to Earth and the other end beyond GEO. This session addresses the spectrum of issues and challenges associated with space systems design, orbital dynamics, space environmental factors, construction technologies, etc... of space elevators as well as advanced concepts for tethers. Chairs: Peter Swan SouthWest Analytic Network - USA David Raitt ESA/ESTEC - THE NETHERLANDS Rapporteur: Brad Edwards Institute for Scientific Research - USA IAA.6.15.4. Evolution of the Concept of the Space Station In this session the history of the concept of the space station will be covered. Chairs: Roger Launius Smithsonian Institution - Space History - USA Rapporteurs: Randy Lieberman History of Technology - USA Otfrid Liepack Jet Propulsion Laboratory - USA IAA.6.16.2. Imagining Space: Inspiring the Next Generation In recent years, the number of graduates from universities holding degrees in space science and engineering has declined. Aware of this situation, and with growing concern, NASA is looking towards the entertainment industry to inspire the next generation's pursuit in space-related fields. Space, as seen through the eyes of Hollywood, has the potential to positively influence vast numbers of young people worldwide. Papers are sought that explore avenues in which mutually beneficial dialogs might be developed and implemented between the entertainment industry and the World space agencies, space scientists, and engineers. Past and future concepts that explore new ways to inspire the next generation of space scientists and engineers, through the entertainment industry, will be discussed. Chairs: Richard Clar Art Technologies - FRANCE Larry Bell Sasakawa International Center for Space Architecture - USA Rapporteur: Ted Krueger Rensselaer Polytechnical Institute - USA IISL. 47th COLLOQUIUM ON LAW OF OUTER SPACE Coordinator: Tanja Masson-Zwaan - THE NETHERLANDS
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