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ARISS Event - Bob Jones High School, AL, Monday (May 1) at 18:36 UTC



An International Space Station Expedition 12 ARISS school contact has
been planned with students at Bob Jones High School, Madison, AL USA on
Monday, 1 May, 2006. The event is scheduled to begin at approximately
18:36 UTC.

The contact will be a telebridge between stations NA1SS and VK5ZAI. The
contact should be audible to anyone in the Southwestern portions of
Australia. Interested parties are invited to listen in on the 145.80 MHz
downlink. Additional listening options are listed below. The
participants are expected to conduct the conversation in English. 

IRLP -  Connect to the IRLP  reflector 9010.  
You may also connect via the IRLP Discovery website  at
http://www.discoveryreflector.ca/listen.htm.

EchoLink -  The audio from this contact will be available on the
EchoLink *AMSAT*  (node 101 377) and the *JK1ZRW* (node 277 208)
conference rooms.  
_________________________________
AUDIO STREAMING AND AUDIO REPLAY PARTICIPANT INFORMATION:
To join the event:
URL: https://e-meetings.mci.com
CONFERENCE NUMBER: 8178717
PASSCODE: SPACE STATIO

To access the Audio Replay of this call, all parties can:
1. Go to the URL listed above.
2. Choose Audio Streaming under Join Events.
3. Enter the conference number and passcode.  (Note that if this is a
recurring event, multiple dates may be listed.) Replays are available
for 30 days after the live event.
_________________________________

Bob Jones High School is a suburban school in a highly affluent area
(located near the Army's Redstone Arsenal, a research & development
center, and NASA's Manned Space Flight Center in Huntsville, AL).  We
are a three-year public school with a 10th-12th grade population of
around 1800 students. 

Students at Bob Jones will ask as many of the following questions as
time allows: 

1.  Adam:  As a more experienced astronaut, is it difficult to adapt to
living in space?
2.  Colin: Was the Soyuz flight smoother than the shuttle?
3.  David: What was your first EVA like?
4.  Sandy: What does it feel like to sleep in weightlessness?
5.  Dan: What types of experiments do you do in the ISS?
6.  Ben: Do you have to be an engineer to be an astronaut?
7.  Cody: On the Soyuz launch going up to the ISS, what was your first
thought when you first saw Commander Vinogradov's polar bear?
8.  Michael: What were you writing during lift-off?
9.  Patrick: Do you speak any Russian and how difficult was it to
cooperate with a multi-national team? 
10. Victoria: What do you do during your free time, if you have any, in
the ISS?
11. Daniel: What kind of food do you eat in the Space Station?
12. Josh: What is it like working in zero gravity?
13. Phillip: Are you doing any EVA's on this mission?
14. Adam: Was it hard to learn Russian?
15. Colin: Were all of the labels in the spacecraft written in Russian
or did they change some to English?
16. David: Do you see us reaching the moon again by 2010?
17. Sandy: Were you ever afraid of heights?
18. Dan: What inspired you to be an astronaut?
19. Ben: What is your favorite part of your job?
20. Cody: What is your favorite aircraft to fly and why?
21. Michael: How would you describe the feeling of an EVA?
22. Patrick: How do you use the bathroom?
23. Victoria: Do you have any private time in the ISS or are you always
around other astronauts?
24. Daniel: What does it feel like when you're doing your work outside
of the Station in your space suit?
25. Josh: What did you do to become an astronaut?

Please note, the amateur equipment on the ISS will be turned off prior
to the contact It will be returned to regular amateur radio operations
as soon as possible afterwards. Information about the next scheduled
ARISS contact can be found at
http://www.rac.ca/ariss/upcoming.htm#NextContact.

Next planned event(s):
Jaanimmarik School, Kuujjuaq, Quebec, Canada,  telebridge via VK5ZAI Thu
2006-05-04 18:10 UTC

 ARISS is an international educational outreach program partnering the
participating space agencies, NASA, Russian Space Agency, ESA, CNES,
JAXA, and CSA, with the AMSAT and IARU organizations from participating
countries.

ARISS offers an opportunity for students to experience the excitement of
Amateur Radio by talking directly with crewmembers on-board the
International Space Station. Teachers, parents and communities see,
first hand, how Amateur Radio and crewmembers on ISS can energize
youngsters' interest in science, technology, and learning. Further
information on the ARISS program is available on the website
http://www.rac.ca/ariss (graciously hosted by the Radio Amateurs of
Canada). 

Thank you & 73,
Kenneth - N5VHO
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