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Upcoming ARISS Contact Schedule as of 2003-01-07 05:00 UTC



Upcoming ARISS Contact Schedule as of 2003-01-07 05:00 UTC
The ARISS (a joint effort of AMSAT, the ARRL, NASA, the ARISS international 
partners including Canada, Russia, the European Partners, and Japan) 
operations team wishes to announce the following very tentative schedule for 
ARISS school contacts.  This schedule is very fluid and may change at the 
last minute.  Remember that amateur radio use on the ISS is considered 
secondary.  Please check the various AMSAT and ARISS webpages for the latest 
announcements.  Changes from the last announcement are noted with (***).  
Also, please check MSNBC.com for possible live retransmissions 
(http://www.msnbc.com/m/lv/default.asp).  Listen for the ISS on the downlink 
of 145.80 MHz.


For information about educational materials available from ISS partner space 
Agencies, please refer to links on the ARISS Frequently Asked Questions page.

If you are interested in supporting an ARISS contact, then you must fill
in an application.  The ARISS operations mentor team will not accept a
direct request to support an ARISS contact.

You should also note that many schools think that they can request a
specific date and time.  It does not work that way.  Once an application
has been accepted, the ARISS mentors will work with the school to
determine a mutually agreeable date.

Websites that may be of interest include:

http://www.arrl.org/sarex
http://www.arrl.org/ariss
http://www.amsat.org
http://ariss.gsfc.nasa.gov
http://spacelink.nasa.gov/index.html
http://ehb2.gsfc.nasa.gov/edcats/educator_guide/ 

Your completely filled out application should be returned to the
nearest coordinating ARISS region if your specific region is not
listed.  E-mail is the preferred method of submitting an application.

Here are the email addresses:
ARISS-Canada and all other countries not covered:   ve2ka@rac.ca (Daniel 
Lamoureux VE2KA)
ARISS-Europe:  jh.hahn@gmx.net (J. Hahn, DL3LUM / PA1MUC)
ARISS-Japan and all Region 3 countries:  iaru-r3@jarl.or.jp (Keigo Komuro 
JA1KAB)
ARISS-Russia: n2ww@attbi.com  (Valerie Agabekov N2WW/UA6HZ)
ARISS-USA:  ARISS@arrl.org (The American Radio Relay League)

ISS Expedition 6 crew:
Kenneth Bowersox KD5JBP
Nikolai Budarin RV3FB
Donald Pettit KD5MDT

Adler video and audio is available at (***)
http://www.adlerplanetarium.org/education/events/iss


Ecole Immaculle Conception, Brest, France, Direct
2003-01-08 07:37 UTC 
The proposed questions for Ecole Immaculle Conception are:
1. Did you celebrate Christmas on board? 
2. How many times a day do you turn around the earth ? 
3. Is living on board the ISS comparable to living in a submarine ? 
4. How many people can live in the space station? 
5. Will the experiments you're doing right now soon be useful on earth? 
6. Can you see Brittany when looking through the window? 
7. What kind of physical activity can you perform? 
8. Are you informed of what's happening on earth? 
9. How are you supplied with food? 
10. What is your task on board? 
11. Is it possible for you to talk to your family? 
12. When did you get the passion for travelling and working in space ? 
13. Where does the water you drink come from? 
14. Will you work outside the ISS ? If so, what will you do? 
15. Did you travel by Soyuz or by Shuttle ? 
16. How long will you stay in the space station ? 
17. Is it easy to live in such a small area? 
18. Do you sleep in a real bed? 



Sacajawea Middle School, Montana Direct
2003-01-08 15:19 UTC
No MSNBC.com coverage is expected. (***)
The proposed questions for Sacajawea are: (***)
1. Did you have radio experience prior to being an astronaut? If so, how did 
that influence your decision to be an astronaut?
2. How were you chosen for the ISS?
3. How do you eat and how is food cooked?
4. What do you do for fun in the ISS?
5. What is the most unexpected thing that has happened since you have been at 
the ISS?
6. What do you hope to accomplish on this mission for ISS and you personnally?
7. What is most impressive about being in space?
8. How many sunrise and sets during a day do you see, or is it all sunshine?
9. What are the inside and outside temperatures?
10. Do you do plant research? Do you grow any food?
11. If I wanted to be an astronaut, what should I start doing now. How old 
were you when you decided to be an astronaut?
12. What can you see of earth with the naked eye?
13. What problesm has there been since you arrived and how did you solve them?
14. What is the best thing about being in space? How many people are there 
now and what are their jobs?
15. You get electricity from solar panes. Do you store any of it, or is there 
enough to use all the time whenever you need it?
16. We're told space is black. What outer space objects can you see, like 
meteors, stars or planets?
17. How do you work to keep from losing calcium in your bones while you are 
in space?



Cape Cod National Seashore, Wellfleet, MA, Telebridge
TBD week of 2003-01-13

Hochwald-Gymnasium, Wadern, Germany, Direct via DN1TA
TBD 2003-02

Cowichan Secondary School, Duncan, BC, Canada, Direct via VE7POH
TBD 2003-02

Field School Park Ridge, Illinois (***)
TBD week of 2003-01-12

Oregon State University
TBD 2003-02-21

ISIS Malignani, Cervignano del Friuli, Italy
TBD

Hirano Elementary School, Kobe, Japan
TBD

Lounsberry Hollow Middle School, New Jersey
TBD

Porin Suomalainen Yhteiskoulu, Pori Senior High school, Finland
TBD

Saint Ursula's College, Toowoomba, Australia
TBD

The latest ARISS announcement and successful school list in now available on 
the ARISS web site.  Several ways to get there.
http://ariss.gsfc.nasa.gov
click on English (sorry I don't know French)
you are now at http://www.rac.ca/ariss/
click on News

Currently the ARISS operations team has a list of over 60 schools that we 
hope will be able to have a contact during 2002-2003.   As the schedule 
becomes more solidified, we will be letting everyone know.  Current plans 
call for an average of one scheduled school contact per week.

73,
Charlie Sufana AJ9N
One of the ARISS operation team mentors
----
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