Places Known For

work development

Whitehorse, Yukon

-464C-91A4-950E4D5778AB work Development and Planning, Lot Sales publisher City of Whitehorse accessdate 2011-03-26 Urban planning Whitehorse Bylaw 426 (1975) restricts the operation of motor vehicles to designated roadways in certain "Protected Areas" to ensure maximum conservation of the environmental quality.


College of the Gold Coast (Gold Coast (British colony))'', and was originally an affiliate college of the University of London, which supervised its academic programmes and awarded academic


tnD8093EMUDevelop.html title EMU Development accessdate 2007-07-08 last Lutz first Charles coauthors Harley L. Stutesman, Maurice A. Carson, and James W. McBarron II year 1975 work Development of the Extravehicular Mobility Unit - pages 22-26 publisher NASA This optical afterglow of gamma ray burst GRB-990123 was taken in 1999 by the NASA Hubble Space Telescope. Gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) are the most luminous physical phenomena that can currently be seen from Earth. They emmit gamma rays for a short period of time (anywhere from seconds to hours), then x-rays for several days afterwards. Though their cause is unknown, it is widely specualted that they arise from a hypernova, where a large star collapses into a black hole, and large amounts of energy and matter are exerted. '' '''For All Mankind''' '' is a 1989 documentary film documenting the Apollo missions of NASA. It was directed by Al Reinert. July 30 * '''STS-114''': NASA announces that the mission will be extended for one day, so that Discovery (Space Shuttle Discovery)'s crew can assist the Expedition 11 crew in maintenance tasks on-board the International Space Station. --Kitch (User:Kitch) 23:07, 30 July 2005 (UTC) **Maybe we should hold off on another Shuttle story till it lands. The announcement that the mission will be extended one day is not really unusual at all.--Pharos (User:Pharos) 23:49, 30 July 2005 (UTC) Can we have "''... the first U.S. spaceflight since ...''" changed to "''... the first NASA spaceflight since ...''", please ? -- (User: 18:00, 26 July 2005 (UTC) And I don't think we need a hyphen in "''lifts-off''". -- (User: 18:52, 26 July 2005 (UTC) * Due to faulty fuel-tank sensors, NASA delays the launch of Space Shuttle (Space Shuttle program) ''Discovery'' (Space Shuttle Discovery) in mission '''STS-114''', the first manned space launch (Human spaceflight) by NASA since the loss of ''Columbia'' (Space Shuttle Columbia disaster) in 2003. -- revised by (User: 18:15, 13 July 2005 (UTC) NASA Thomas was also a prominent figure in the early days of the United States Space Program (NASA) She authored fifteen books, including her eight volume series on astronaut s ''Men of Space'' (published between 1960 and 1968). She also organized and chaired the Woman's Space Symposia from 1962-1973. In 1961 Thomas was the recipient of the Air Force Association's Airpower Arts and Letters Award and in 1991 she received the Aerospace Excellence Award from the California Museum Foundation. She was a Fellow in the British Interplanetary Society and acted as a consultant for the Stanford Research Institute (SRI) and Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL). thumb 280px Model of Electronics Research Centers first phase of construction is examined by (from left) Dr. Albert J. Kelley, Deputy Director; Edward Durell Stone, and Dr. Winston E. Kock, Director. '''Credit''': Michael Hahn Great Images in NASA (File:Model of Electronics Research Centers.jpg) The '''Electronics Research Center''' ('''ERC'''), was a NASA research facility located in Cambridge, Massachusetts, across the street from MIT at Kendall Square. The ERC opened in September 1964, taking over the administration of contracts, grants, and other NASA business in New England from the antecedent North Eastern Operations Office (created in July 1962), and closed in June 1970. The campus is now the site of the United States Department of Transportation's John A. Volpe National Transportation Systems Center. '''STS-120''' was a space shuttle (Space Shuttle) mission to the International Space Station (ISS), that launched on 23 October 2007 from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida. If this means complete power, as opposed to having to deal with the checks and balances (w:checks and balances) built into our federal government, this is some of what I'd do: I'd end abortion and all the precipitating factors leading to it (poverty, dysfunctional family dynamics, relaxed sexual mores, alcohol and drug addiction...). I'd mobilize a set of dramatic initiatives to, not just curb global warming (w:global warming), but to actually start to reverse it. I would unilaterally disarm our nuclear weapons. I'd stop the production of nuclear energy. (Anybody hear of Chernobyl (w:Chernobyl)?) I would grant amnesty and family reunification to illegal immigrants (w:Illegal Immigration in the United States). (During a talk at an immigration rally in Arizona several years ago, I said we walked through the slums of w:Juarez, Mexico Juarez , where violence is off the charts and many of the children are extremely hungry. If I was their parent, I'd do everything I could to get these children out of harms way and get them something to eat – even if it meant risking crossing the border illegally.) I would end the death penalty. Also in Arizona, I read a newspaper story about a death penalty protester who posed: “Why do we kill people who kill people to show that killing people is wrong?” Good question. I would increase, exponentially, American foreign aid (it is currently only 4% of the budget) to try to help stem world hunger much more – 24,000 people starve to death every day in the world – and to help realize Habitat for Humanity (w:Habitat for Humanity)'s goal of providing adequate housing, (“…for every person in the world.”) I would bring peace to urban war zones around the country. (In part of this effort, our family moved into a dangerous part of Cleveland, Ohio, to be part of the solution.) I would end w:homelessness homelessness . (We take homeless people into our home. And we will be doing the same in the West Wing (w:West Wing). I mean the Lincoln bedroom (w:Lincoln Bedroom) is free, as an example.) I would tremendously jack down and simplify the economy, shifting America back to much more of a local production for local consumption orientation, like it was in the “old days.” I would mobilize efforts for a tremendous come back of the small family farm and the practice of growing organically. This was once the backbone of our country, I told the newspaper Country Today in Wisconsin. And it should be again. I would get people to tighten their belts and pay off the w:National Debt National Debt so our children don't inherit it. During a talk at the University of Notre Dame (w:University of Notre Dame) recently, I said I would redirect the technical smarts at NASA (w:NASA) toward coming up with better water filtration systems, solar panel (w:solar panel)s, wind turbine (w:wind turbine)s..., as opposed to working on things like going to space destinations where we: can't breathe the air, there's no gravity and there's no food! “That might be, oh, a hint God doesn't want us there,” I said. I would give some of the land back to the Native Americans (w:Native Americans) so it's equitable, like it should have been from the beginning. And I would give the African Americans (w:African Americans) tangible reparations for past atrocities (w:Reparations for slavery) and the ongoing trans-generational problems slavery (w:slavery) caused. And, I would ensure – as impossible as this seems – that the Cleveland Browns (w:Cleveland Browns) had a winning season, soon... For a look at how I would actually try to make a lot of this happen, the Cleveland Browns notwithstanding, go to my rather extensive position papers at ''Atlantis'' lifted off in fair weather at 2:20 p.m. EDT (1820 UTC) from the w:Kennedy Space Center Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral (w:Cape Canaveral), Florida. The launch was viewed by over 40,000 spectators at Kennedy, including a small group chosen by NASA (w:NASA) for a space "tweetup (w:Twitter)". Carrying six veteran astronauts and an assortment of parts for the International Space Station (w:International Space Station) (ISS), the shuttle took off without any delays. This mission, scheduled to take twelve days, is the aging shuttle's 32nd voyage into space of its 25-year career.

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