US: Blue Origin is the next New Shepard mission (NS-10) today. This will be 10th Shepard's new mission, NASA's Flight Options program, bringing nine NASA sponsored research and technology charging space.
The NASA Flight Options program is a key element for researchers who provide access to microgravity in the development of technology. Bluer supports NASA's Flight Options program and is geared towards improving the future human presence in space.
The loaded NS-10 airplanes include:
Carthage College Science Science Programming: Experimental propulsion experiments aimed at Dr. Kevin Crosby is combined with the Cryogenics Laboratory at the NASA Kennedy Space Center. It shows a way of measuring microgravity fuels using sound waves.
Controlled Dynamics Inc.: The Vibration Isolation Platform (VIP) is intended to distinguish between conventional vibrations that live on space trips. The burden of Scott Green allows researchers to understand the effects of microgravity on their research results.
Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Lab: In the second flight of Blue, the EM Field experimentally collects and collects data from New Shepard inside and outside of the electromagnetic fields. The main researcher Dr. Todd Smith will succeed in this experiment to determine how the global measurements of the Earth's electromagnetic field will be developed.
NASA Goddard Space Flight Hub: Electronically packaged packaging can be a challenging bulkhead, and many solutions have not been able to undergo strong tests. Franklin Robinson, the main researcher, will test some of these solutions in the Microgap Coolers experiment in Flow Boiling.
NASA Johnson Space Center: New Shepard's third flight, under the direction of New Shepard's mission profile, will discuss various aspects of the Suborbital Flight Experiment Monitor-2 (SFEM-2) directed by Dr. Katy Hurlbert, cabin pressure, temperature, CO2, acoustic conditions, acceleration and more . Collected data New Shepard future researchers will design the most efficient vehicle experiments.
Purdue University: Dr. Steven Collicott looks at Zero-Gravity Green Propellant Technology Management. This aims to contribute to a more environmentally friendly and safer fire protection, to better understand the behavior of microgravity.
University of Floridago University: Dr. Josh Colwell and Dr. Addie Dove have targeted the planetary science bundles in the NS-10. Collectors (COLLIDE) collisions reflect the particulate surface surface contact, in exploration missions, such as Moon, Mars and asteroids. The Regolith Experiment (CORE) collection is a unique challenge in collecting and studying microgravity material samples.
Florida University: Dr. Rob-Ferl and Dr. Anna-Lisa Paul combine technology with ISS with the use of suborbital experiments, Image Checksy for Image Ads, and Autonomous Image Crews for Suborbital Applications. When recalculating the routing data, experimentation will allow biological research on subway missions.