Space exploration should inspire our nation. It should push back the scientific and technological frontier and lead to amazing discoveries. It should inspire the youth of our nation and create an ethos that embraces science and technology. If harnessed correctly, those attributes can provide deep roots for STEM education and help ensure the future economic well-being of our country. Let’s Never Stop Exploring!

The LPI-JSC Center for Lunar Science and Exploration recently produced three new educational cards for their Never Stop Exploring series. As with previous cards in that series, they will be distributed at lunar-related conferences.

To enhance the availability of those images, they have been posted on-line with several resolutions (72, 150, and 300 dpi) and in different formats (for the iPhone and as Wallpaper), so that the community can download them.

The three new images, plus the entire collection, can be found at http://www.lpi.usra.edu/nlsi/gallery/.

Posted by: Soderman/NLSI Staff
Source: NLSI Team

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  • NLSI’s LUNAR team tests Kapton film for radio telescopes

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    The Dark Ages Lunar Interferometer (DALI) with polyimide foil and embedded low frequency dipoles will study the early Universe.NLSI’s LUNAR team is testing of a piece of Kapton film at the University of Colorado at Boulder under a vacuum of about 10^-7 torr. The objective of this month long test is to simulate the lunar conditions that the Kapton film will experience during a year on the moon. The vacuum chamber will be cycled between -150 and 100 degrees Celscius with each hot or cold cycle lasting 24 hours.

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Did you know?

The moon's deepest craters are 4,500 meters (15,000 ft).

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