Video Details      

NASA Connect - Who Added the Micro To Gravity



NASA Connect Video containing six segments as described below. NASA Connect segment involving students in a web activity to understand apparent weight. The activity also involves an elevator design project. NASA Connect segment exploring microgravity and how the concepts of measurement, ratios, and graphing help scientists study all aspects of microgravity. NASA Connect segment explaining microgravity and how the concepts of measurement and graphing help understand microgravity. NASA Connect segment explaining how fires in space act differently than on earth. The segment also explores flamelets and the idea of slope on a position versus time graph. NASA Connect segment exploring how NASA is working with students to develop new applications for microgravity research. The segment explains buoyancy-induced convection and the relationship between density and volume.                                              
Download:
 

Video Information
Year: 2004
Genre: Educational
Keywords: NASA Connect; Web Activity; Dan's Domain; Apparent Weight; Elevator Project; Astronauts; Outerspace; Design; Accelerate; Velocity; Motion; Mathematics; Graphing; Microgravity; Postion; Student Activity; Measurement; Metric; Experimentation; Data; Math Concepts; Ratios; Scientists; Research; Micro; Mikros; Moon; Earth; Distance; Gravitational Acceleration; Number; Unit; Time; Slope; Time Graph; Position Graph; Flamelet; Fire; Space; Relationship; Carbon Dioxide; Smoke; Oxygen; Ventilation; Air Flow; Gravity; Students; Buoyancy-Induced Convection; Trends; Density; Temperature; Graphs; Volume; Frontal Polymerization; Convection; Interfacial;
Duration: 00:28:30
Color: Yes
Sound: Yes
Amount of Motion: Low
Language: English
Sponsor: NASA
Contributing Organization: NASA
Transcript Available: Yes

Digitization Information
Digitization Date: 2004
Digitizing Organization: Open Video

Search for video box
Box bottom
Related Videos box
Box bottom

The Open Video Project is managed at the Interaction Design Laboratory,
at the School of Information and Library Science, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Unable to locate the log_db database at this time.