Students from Vermont and Montana will speak with the astronauts on the International Space Station. NASA Astronauts Scott Tingle and Drew Feustel will answer questions about how life aboard the Space Station runs, NASA's deep-sea exploration plans, and the organization of science in space under two possibilities. Thanks to the intuitive approach of NASA, Lucky students from Montana and Vermont will be talking to NASA astronauts aboard the ISS in a week as part of the year of training the US space organization on the station.
Expedition 55's astronauts live, work, explore space and inquire aboard the International Space Station. They will also talk to students about how to do some of the general science experiments inside the space station, and how to do their normal routine that is far from home planet Earth. The 20-minute calls from Earth to Space are broadcast live on the NASA television channel and the organization's website.
The one-time astronaut-student liaison will take place for two days. The first event will take place on May 1
These students are part of a NASA program, High School Students United with NASA to build hardware that has used Montana's solid flight and innovation base connecting with the space station for a long time of about 13 years.
The second of this event will be held on May 2nd, at 12:20 pm, the Champlain Valley School District in Hinesburg, Vermont, will talk to the two ISS astronauts, Fuestel and Tingle. The event will take place at Charlotte Central School 408 Hinesburg Rd., Charlotte, Vermont.
NASA believes that connecting educators with space explorers aboard the space station provides unique, authentic experiences to enhance student learning and execution, performance and enthusiasm for science, engineering, engineering, and math (STEM)  This In-Flight Training Downlink is a fundamental segment of NASA's year of education at the station, providing space station-related assets and opportunities for students, providing teachers to explore and stretch their innovative enthusiasm to its peak. Space researchers living in space in the orbiting laboratory speak with the Mission Control Center on Earth 24 hours a day using Space Network's Tracking and Data Satellite (TDRS) satellites.
The students talk to astronauts aboard the space station. Regardless of the student body, Norishige Kanai will meet with a trade show on Wednesday, May 2, at 7:20 am in Makuhari New City, Chiba Prefecture, Japan. This opportunity will also live on NASA television and the office's website. This will be one of NASA's approaches that will lead Lucky Montana and Vermont students to speak with NASA astronauts aboard the ISS next week, which are part of the US Space Operations Year.
Tags: astronauts, montana, nasa, students, talk, vermont