International Space Station and Space Transportation System

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Welcome Everybodyinto Space !! : 

Welcome Everybodyinto Space !!

International Space Station&Space Transportation System : 

International Space Station&Space Transportation System Submitted by Rahul Shingane IV Year M.S.S’s CET Jalna

International Space Station (ISS) : 

International Space Station (ISS) A view from ISS

What is International Space Station?? : 

What is International Space Station?? Internationally developed research facility in space being assembled in Low Earth Orbit Has a microgravity environment in which Astronauts conduct experiments in biology, humanbiology, physics, astronomy and meteorology Unique environment for the testing of the spacecraft systems that will be required for missions to the Moon and Mars A complete home to the humans beyond the Earth Most expensive object ever constructed by man(upto72 Kharab Rs aprx.) Maintained at an orbit between 278 km and 460 km altitude Travels at an average speed of 27,724 km/h completing 15.7 orbits per day or 1 orbit/92min Joint project between NASA (USA), JAXA (Japan), RKA (Russia), ESA(Europe), CSA (Canada) and small contributions from others

Slide 6: 

Major Experiments include Effects of long-term space exposure on the human body Ultrasound scans  and diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions in space Study on near-weightless and microgravity environment on the evolution, development, growth and internal processes of plants and animals Investigation of Superconductivity and the physics of fluids in microgravity Study of the efficiency of burning and control of emissions and pollutants Study on cosmic rays, cosmic dust, antimatter and dark matter in the universe

Construction of ISS &Purpose of ISSModules : 

Construction of ISS &Purpose of ISSModules ISS construction started with the help of Russian Space Station Mir on 20 November 1998 and is scheduled to complete by 2011 end

Remote Manipulator (Robotic) Arm : 

Remote Manipulator (Robotic) Arm

trusses contain 10 segments AND are used to support the 16 solar arrays and radiators. The solar arrays provide energy for the Station, and the radiators get rid of extra heat that builds up in the Station. : 

trusses contain 10 segments AND are used to support the 16 solar arrays and radiators. The solar arrays provide energy for the Station, and the radiators get rid of extra heat that builds up in the Station.

Power Supply & Communication in ISS : 

Power Supply & Communication in ISS Power Supply The source of electrical power for the ISS is the sun Sunlight is converted into electricity by solar arrays. The Russian segment of the station uses 28 volts DC Solar arrays are arranged as four pairs of wings, and each wing is capable of generating nearly 32.8 kW of DC power Has rechargeable nickel-hydrogen batteries working life of 6.5 years Communication Talking with the Ground NASA's Mission Control (Houston) => 60-foot radio antenna (New Mexico) =>  Pair of Geostationary satellites => U.S. portion of the ISS/Space shuttle The ISS has two systems for communicating with the ground: S-band - voice, commands, telemetry and data files Ku-band (high bandwidth) - video and transfer of two-way data files

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Talking Within the ISS and to SpacewalkersThe Internal Audio Subsystem (IAS) will provide intercom, telephone and alarm system communications within the ISS's pressurized modules.

Space Transportation System : 

Space Transportation System

Slide 18: 

Space shuttle (upper view): reusable space vehicle used for travel between a space station and earth. Conical nose: cone-shaped point of the orbiter. Booster parachute: apparatus used to slow the fall of the auxiliary thrusters. Solid rocket booster: solid-rocket booster. Propulsion system: system that enables the shuttle to take off. Orbiter: part of the shuttle that goes into space. Exterior tank: large tank attached to the orbiter.

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Space Shuttle (Orbiter) Rudder: part of the shuttle used for turning. Main engines: engines that enable the shuttle to enter and leave space Tank: part of the shuttle containing stored fuel Cargo-bay door: part of the shuttle that, when open, provides access to the payload Star tracker: system of positioning by the stars Living quarters and flight deck: part of the shuttle where astronauts can work and pilot the shuttle without wearing spacesuits Remote-control arm: system used to catch a satellite in need of repair Special launch: system used to start the shuttle in an emergency Forward control thrusters: system that alters or stabilizes the altitude of the shuttle Orbital rendezvous light: light that announces a link-up if two space vehicle

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Thank You !!

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