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Best of Goddard Video 2011: Promoting NASA's Work

December 15, 2011 1 comment

nippy_200
On Friday this week, NASA/Goddard filmmakers, writers, and animators will screen what they consider their best work of 2011. It’s called the Best of Goddard Film Festival, and it’s held every year about this time for Goddard employees. (For employees, the festival will run from 10:30 am to 12:30 pm in the Goett Auditorium, Building 3.)

Even if you are “outside the Center” and can’t be here with us, you can still watch and enjoy the entries to the festival that are available on YouTube on the NASA Explorer channel. They’ll run in groups this week on the blog.

Previous posts featured NASA scientific discoveries from 2011, Space Technology, and our beautiful universe.

Today, let’s look at videos created to promote the work that NASA does. It’s a variety of things, including contests and a video for kids about the NPP satellite.

OPTIMUS PRIME and NASA Team Up To Raise Awareness of NASA Technology

  • Animators: Walt Feimer (HTSI) (Lead), Chris Smith (HTSI)
  • Video Editor: Chris Smith (HTSI)
  • Narrators: Peter Cullen Chris Smith (HTSI)
  • Producers: Chris Smith (HTSI) Walt Feimer (HTSI)
  • Videographer: Chris Smith (HTSI)




Earth Day 2011 “Home Frontier” Video Contest Trailer

  1. Video Editor: Matthew R. Radcliff (UMBC)
  2. Producer: Matthew R. Radcliff (UMBC)
  3. Writer: Patrick Lynch (Wyle Information Systems)



NPPy: Big Planet, Little Bear

  • Animators: Walt Feimer (HTSI) (Lead), Michael Lentz (UMBC), Ryan Zuber (UMBC)
  • Video Editor: Rich Melnick (HTSI)
  • Narrators: Katie Lewis (USRA), Marci Delaney (UMBC/GSFC)
  • Producers: Walt Feimer (HTSI), Rich Melnick (HTSI), Silvia Stoyanova (USRA)
  • Writers: Ryan Fitzgibbons (USRA), Chris Smith (HTSI)



NPP: Why another Earth observing satellite?
Producer: Silvia Stoyanova


See Goddard in 3D!

  • Producers: Victoria Weeks (HTSI), Michael Starobin (HTSI)
  • Scientist: David Adamec (NASA/GSFC)
  • Videographers: Victoria Weeks (HTSI), Michael Starobin (HTSI)
  • Writers: Michael Starobin (HTSI), Victoria Weeks (HTSI)




OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.


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Best of Goddard Video 2011: Beautiful Universe

December 14, 2011 3 comments

multiple wavelenth sun imageOn Friday this week, NASA/Goddard filmmakers, writers, and animators will screen what they consider their best work of 2011. It’s called the Best of Goddard Film Festival, and it’s held every year about this time for Goddard employees. (For employees, the festival will run from 10:30 am to 12:30 pm in the Goett Auditorium, Building 3.)

Even if you are “outside the Center” and can’t be here with us, you can still watch and enjoy the entries to the festival that are available on YouTube on the NASA Explorer channel. They’ll run in groups this week on the blog.

Previous posts featured NASA scientific discoveries from 2011 and Space Technology. Today, let’s look at videos featuring scientific phenomenon in our beautiful universe.

SDO: Year One

  • Video Editor:Scott Wiessinger (UMBC)
  • Producer:Scott Wiessinger (UMBC)
  • Scientist:Barbara Thompson (NASA/GSFC)
  • Writer:Barbara Thompson (NASA/GSFC)



Massive Solar Eruption Close-up
Animator:Tom Bridgman (GST)
Video Editor:Scott Wiessinger (USRA)
Producer:Scott Wiessinger (USRA)



Lunar Eclipse Essentials

  • Animators:Chris Smith (HTSI) Ernie Wright (USRA)
  • Video Editor:Chris Smith (HTSI)
  • Narrator:Chris Smith (HTSI)
  • Producer:Chris Smith (HTSI)
  • Scientist:Richard Vondrak (NASA/GSFC)
  • Writer:Chris Smith (HTSI)

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OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.

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Model rocket attacks real (big) rocket!

July 27, 2011 2 comments
Looking up: Model rocket enthusiasts at the NASA Goddard visitor center

Looking up: Model rocket enthusiasts at the NASA Goddard visitor center


On Sunday, July 17, model rocket enthusiasts gathered at the Goddard Space Flight Center Visitor Center to commemorate the historic Apollo 11 launch and landing in 1969. Below is a clip of a puny model rocket “attacking” the magnificent, towering Thor Delta in back of the VC. Lucky strike! Watch it in HD/full screen for the full and dramatic effect of this modern-day reenactment of David vs. Goliath.

Regular public rocket launches began in 1976 as a program of the new Visitor Center and, of course, to mark the nation’s bicentennial. These days, it’s not uncommon for multiple generations to participate — even children of children of people who attended the early launches!

The special Apollo 11 launch event began in 1980. It’s always been on the third Sunday of July, which makes sure it coincides reasonably with the Apollo 11 anniversary.

“We have flown altitude, parachute duration, streamer duration and spot landing events over the years. I think we have kind of settled down for spot landing now,” explains Ed Pearson, a local model rocket enthusiast and longtime associate of the Visitor Center who helped start the public launches at Goddard.

More on that in a future post. Turns out the Visitor Center building has a more interesting history than imagined. More details to come…



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OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.

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Paul Richards took one look at the first Space Shuttle launch and thought, "That's my ride."

NASA Goddard engineer Paul Richards in 2001, spaking to the media about his upcoming flight on the Space Shuttle mission STS-102.

NASA Goddard engineer Paul Richards in 2001, speaking to the media about his upcoming flight on the Space Shuttle mission STS-102.

What did the Space Shuttle program mean to you?

NASA engineer Paul Richards knew from the moment he saw the first one roar off the pad in 1981.

“The first launch was 1981. I was a junior in high school. I wanted to be an astronaut since I was 5 years old. So as soon as I saw that first Shuttle launch, my thoughts were, ‘That’s my ride. I’m going up on that thing.'”

And he did — once — in 2001. It changed his life.

Yesterday, Richards was one of the speakers at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center who recalled their experiences and contributions to the U.S. Space Transportation System, a.k.a., the Space Shuttle. Richards, currently Observatory Manager of the GOES-R satellite program at Goddard, flew in space in 2001 on the STS-102 mission to the International Space Station.

The video below, about 15 minutes long, contains the portion of Richards talk where he walks through his changing “perspectives” on the Shuttle, starting with that first launch in 1981: hearing of the Challenger accident while in college; coming to Goddard and using the Shuttle to launch payloads; getting to know the astronauts; becoming an astronaut; watching friends and colleagues die in the 2003 Columbia accident. And finally, yesterday, watching the final Shuttle land.

Richards was candid, honest, and humble in his storytelling. It seems to me that he and others like him are one of the most precious legacies of the Shuttle era — the NASA people who did great things and took great risks to be true to their belief in the redeeming adventure of human spaceflight.

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OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.

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Here's lookin' at us: Science Jamboree 2011

This year’s Science and Exploration Directorate (SED) Science Jamboree on June 22 was centered on Building 34. Educational tent exhibitions, Science on a Sphere presentations, special invited lectures, and laboratory tours shared our work with the greater Goddard community, in conjunction with Celebrate Goddard Day on the mall. Here are some images from the Jamboree by science writer Dan Pendick and photographer Debbie McCallum.



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OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.

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Categories: Goddard Events Tags: , , , ,

We're getting ready for the big science jamboree at NASA Goddard!

June 22, 2011, is “Science Jamboree” day at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center. Top Goddard scientists and engineers will spend the day showing off their work to the thousands of people who work here. (Sorry, neighbors, this is an INTERNAL event only.)

The action centers on Building 34, where we have set up a complete Science On A Sphere 360-degree projection system in the lobby to highlight NASA science. Here’s what it looked like in a time-lapse video.



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OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.


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Goddard Symposium Moments: Woodrow Whitlow and the "Moon Lady"

goddard symposium web art
Last week, March 30-31, I had the pleasure of helping to document the proceedings of the 49th annual Goddard Symposium. The event is sponsored by the American Astronautical Society with support from NASA Goddard Space Flight Center. Each year, the symposium celebrates the ideas and accomplishments of American rocketry pioneer Robert H. Goddard.

Imagine packing a bunch of rocket scientists and rocket entrepreneurs into the same room for two days to talk shop. It was a blast (no pun intended). Until July 1, you can see all the talks and panel discussions, and many of the speakers’ presentation slides, at a website hosted by the NASA Goddard Sciences and Exploration Directorate.

The most interesting part of the symposium, for me personally, was hearing talks and presentations by the senior NASA officials who are attempting to chart a new course for the agency — one that could include significant changes in how we explore the solar system.

I admit I expected the senior management types from NASA to play things pretty straight. And they did, of course, when it came to policy issues. But I also heard a lot of candid discussion, and a lot of humor, which was refreshing.

One of the high-ranking officials who participated, NASA Associate Administrator for Mission Support Woodrow Whitlow, Jr., told a funny story about the day he (literally) got the call from NASA to come and work for the agency. The caller was the famous Harriett G. Jenkins, Assistant Administrator for Equal Opportunity Programs at NASA from 1974 to 1992. Among other things, Jenkins recruited minority job candidates.

In 1979, Whitlow was finishing his Ph.D. at MIT in aeronautics and astronautics. Jenkins called at 5:30 a.m. to ask him to come and work for NASA. Here’s the rest of the story:


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OH AND DID I MENTION? All opinions and opinionlike objects in this blog are mine alone and NOT those of NASA or Goddard Space Flight Center. And while we’re at it, links to websites posted on this blog do not imply endorsement of those websites by NASA.

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