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NASA ARRIVES ON MARS AUG 5, 2012

Education Image Galleries

Water bubble floats in front of an astronaut's face

View image galleries on a wide variety of NASA topics.

› Go now

Career Information

Front of the Aerospace Research poster

Students can use this page as a starting point to learn about jobs at NASA.

› View site

Online Student Application

Logo for NASA's One Stop Shopping Initiative LaunchPad

Eligible students can access a portfolio of NASA internship, fellowship and scholarship opportunities through a single portal and a single application.

› View site

NASA Student Ambassadors

A woman sitting at a computer console with the words NASA Student Ambassadors Virtual Community underneath

NASA has inducted more than 80 high-performing interns into a new virtual community.

› View site

NASA Students on Facebook

A graphic showing a group of students outlined in front of Earth with the words NASA Students at the bottom

NASA has a Facebook page specifically for high school and college students. Updates are posted daily featuring competitions, internships and more.

› Join Now

NASA eClips™

NASA eClips™logo

Use these educational video segments to inspire and engage students.

› View site

In the Spotlight

Molly Moore interviews Leland Melvin

Interview With Leland Melvin

Middle school student Molly Moore interviews NASA's Associate Administrator for Education, Leland Melvin.

› View this Video

Special Announcement

    NASA RECOMMENDS DISCONTINUATION OF STUDENT ROCKET ACTIVITY

    Recently, an air pressurized paper rocket launcher being used by an educator failed. This launcher is described in NASA's Rockets Educator Guide, publications EG-2011-11-223-KSC, pp. 86-90 and EG-2008-05-060-KSC, pp. 86-90. NASA completed an engineering investigation into the failure and determined that the launcher, or design equivalents, should not be used. NASA has removed the launcher design from its website and its education curriculum. Individuals and organizations should immediately discontinue use of the launcher published in the referenced NASA publications. The point of contact for additional information is James Stofan, Deputy Associate Administrator for Education Integration at nasaedpartners@nasa.gov. We request that your organization assist NASA in disseminating this information as widely as possible throughout the education community.

Current Opportunities

  • An astronaut during a spacewalk

    World Space Week  →

    Commemorate the beginning of the Space Age by celebrating World Space Week in your classroom, Oct. 4-10, 2011.

  • Student entry from 2011 competition

    2012 Humans in Space Youth Art Competition  →

    Students are invited to express their ideas about the future of human space exploration through visual, literary, musical or digital art. Entries are due Oct. 21, 2012.

  • Rock Around the World

    Rock Around the World  →

    Send a rock from your area to a Mars scientist! Find out what the rock is made of and how it compares to the red planet.

View More

Research Tools

  • Woman's face set against half starry background and half orange background

    MyNASA

    Students 13 years and older may use MyNASA to help with homework and projects relating to NASA.

NASA Television

 
Students observe experiment.

NASA has many opportunities for students:



  • My Summer at NASA: Meet Marshall Intern Jesus Trillo

    08.06.12 - NASA summer interns are a special breed: disciplined, inquisitive, career-oriented. For Jesus Trillo, that's an understatement.

  • Smokey Bear to Celebrate 68th Birthday at Mission Control

    08.06.12 - NASA, the U.S. Forest Service (USFS), the Texas Forest Service and Smokey Bear are teaming up to celebrate Smokey's 68th birthday Aug. 9 at NASA's Johnson Space Center in Houston.

  • Touch a Piece of Mars Beginning Aug. 5 at Space Center Houston

    08.02.12 - You can touch a piece of Mars at Space Center Houston. For the first time in the U.S., visitors can touch a piece of the Red Planet – though the rocks on Mars aren’t red, only the dust.

  • images_snippet_231_198
     

    Education Image Galleries

    Water bubble floats in front of an astronaut's face

    View image galleries on a wide variety of NASA topics.

    › Go now

    Career Information

    Front of the Aerospace Research poster

    Students can use this page as a starting point to learn about jobs at NASA.

    › View site

    Online Student Application

    Logo for NASA's One Stop Shopping Initiative LaunchPad

    Eligible students can access a portfolio of NASA internship, fellowship and scholarship opportunities through a single portal and a single application.

    › View site

    NASA Student Ambassadors

    A woman sitting at a computer console with the words NASA Student Ambassadors Virtual Community underneath

    NASA has inducted more than 80 high-performing interns into a new virtual community.

    › View site

    NASA Students on Facebook

    A graphic showing a group of students outlined in front of Earth with the words NASA Students at the bottom

    NASA has a Facebook page specifically for high school and college students. Updates are posted daily featuring competitions, internships and more.

    › Join Now

    NASA eClips™

    NASA eClips™logo

    Use these educational video segments to inspire and engage students.

    › View site

    In the Spotlight

    Molly Moore interviews Leland Melvin

    Interview With Leland Melvin

    Middle school student Molly Moore interviews NASA's Associate Administrator for Education, Leland Melvin.

    › View this Video

    Special Announcement

      NASA RECOMMENDS DISCONTINUATION OF STUDENT ROCKET ACTIVITY

      Recently, an air pressurized paper rocket launcher being used by an educator failed. This launcher is described in NASA's Rockets Educator Guide, publications EG-2011-11-223-KSC, pp. 86-90 and EG-2008-05-060-KSC, pp. 86-90. NASA completed an engineering investigation into the failure and determined that the launcher, or design equivalents, should not be used. NASA has removed the launcher design from its website and its education curriculum. Individuals and organizations should immediately discontinue use of the launcher published in the referenced NASA publications. The point of contact for additional information is James Stofan, Deputy Associate Administrator for Education Integration at nasaedpartners@nasa.gov. We request that your organization assist NASA in disseminating this information as widely as possible throughout the education community.

    Current Opportunities

    • An astronaut during a spacewalk

      World Space Week  →

      Commemorate the beginning of the Space Age by celebrating World Space Week in your classroom, Oct. 4-10, 2011.

    • Student entry from 2011 competition

      2012 Humans in Space Youth Art Competition  →

      Students are invited to express their ideas about the future of human space exploration through visual, literary, musical or digital art. Entries are due Oct. 21, 2012.

    • Rock Around the World

      Rock Around the World  →

      Send a rock from your area to a Mars scientist! Find out what the rock is made of and how it compares to the red planet.

    View More

    Research Tools

    • Woman's face set against half starry background and half orange background

      MyNASA

      Students 13 years and older may use MyNASA to help with homework and projects relating to NASA.

    NASA Television

     
    Students observe experiment.

    NASA has many opportunities for students:



  • My Summer at NASA: Meet Marshall Intern Jesus Trillo

    08.06.12 - NASA summer interns are a special breed: disciplined, inquisitive, career-oriented. For Jesus Trillo, that's an understatement.

  • Smokey Bear to Celebrate 68th Birthday at Mission Control

    08.06.12 - NASA, the U.S. Forest Service (USFS), the Texas Forest Service and Smokey Bear are teaming up to celebrate Smokey's 68th birthday Aug. 9 at NASA's Johnson Space Center in Houston.

  • Touch a Piece of Mars Beginning Aug. 5 at Space Center Houston

    08.02.12 - You can touch a piece of Mars at Space Center Houston. For the first time in the U.S., visitors can touch a piece of the Red Planet – though the rocks on Mars aren’t red, only the dust.

  • images_snippet_231_198
     

    Education Image Galleries

    Water bubble floats in front of an astronaut's face

    View image galleries on a wide variety of NASA topics.

    › Go now

    Career Information

    Front of the Aerospace Research poster

    Students can use this page as a starting point to learn about jobs at NASA.

    › View site

    Online Student Application

    Logo for NASA's One Stop Shopping Initiative LaunchPad

    Eligible students can access a portfolio of NASA internship, fellowship and scholarship opportunities through a single portal and a single application.

    › View site

    NASA Student Ambassadors

    A woman sitting at a computer console with the words NASA Student Ambassadors Virtual Community underneath

    NASA has inducted more than 80 high-performing interns into a new virtual community.

    › View site

    NASA Students on Facebook

    A graphic showing a group of students outlined in front of Earth with the words NASA Students at the bottom

    NASA has a Facebook page specifically for high school and college students. Updates are posted daily featuring competitions, internships and more.

    › Join Now

    NASA eClips™

    NASA eClips™logo

    Use these educational video segments to inspire and engage students.

    › View site

    In the Spotlight

    Molly Moore interviews Leland Melvin

    Interview With Leland Melvin

    Middle school student Molly Moore interviews NASA's Associate Administrator for Education, Leland Melvin.

    › View this Video

    Special Announcement

      NASA RECOMMENDS DISCONTINUATION OF STUDENT ROCKET ACTIVITY

      Recently, an air pressurized paper rocket launcher being used by an educator failed. This launcher is described in NASA's Rockets Educator Guide, publications EG-2011-11-223-KSC, pp. 86-90 and EG-2008-05-060-KSC, pp. 86-90. NASA completed an engineering investigation into the failure and determined that the launcher, or design equivalents, should not be used. NASA has removed the launcher design from its website and its education curriculum. Individuals and organizations should immediately discontinue use of the launcher published in the referenced NASA publications. The point of contact for additional information is James Stofan, Deputy Associate Administrator for Education Integration at nasaedpartners@nasa.gov. We request that your organization assist NASA in disseminating this information as widely as possible throughout the education community.

    Current Opportunities

    • An astronaut during a spacewalk

      World Space Week  →

      Commemorate the beginning of the Space Age by celebrating World Space Week in your classroom, Oct. 4-10, 2011.

    • Student entry from 2011 competition

      2012 Humans in Space Youth Art Competition  →

      Students are invited to express their ideas about the future of human space exploration through visual, literary, musical or digital art. Entries are due Oct. 21, 2012.

    • Rock Around the World

      Rock Around the World  →

      Send a rock from your area to a Mars scientist! Find out what the rock is made of and how it compares to the red planet.

    View More

    Research Tools

    • Woman's face set against half starry background and half orange background

      MyNASA

      Students 13 years and older may use MyNASA to help with homework and projects relating to NASA.

    NASA Television

     
    Students observe experiment.

    NASA has many opportunities for students:



  • My Summer at NASA: Meet Marshall Intern Jesus Trillo

    08.06.12 - NASA summer interns are a special breed: disciplined, inquisitive, career-oriented. For Jesus Trillo, that's an understatement.

  • Smokey Bear to Celebrate 68th Birthday at Mission Control

    08.06.12 - NASA, the U.S. Forest Service (USFS), the Texas Forest Service and Smokey Bear are teaming up to celebrate Smokey's 68th birthday Aug. 9 at NASA's Johnson Space Center in Houston.

  • Touch a Piece of Mars Beginning Aug. 5 at Space Center Houston

    08.02.12 - You can touch a piece of Mars at Space Center Houston. For the first time in the U.S., visitors can touch a piece of the Red Planet – though the rocks on Mars aren’t red, only the dust.

  • images_snippet_231_198
     
    NASA MAKES IT ONTO    MARS !  LIVE T.V. AND VIDEOS
    CLICK NASA LOGO BELOW   CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL NASA  GIANTS

    NASAtelevisionhttp://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/nasatv/index.html