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New in this Issue
- Year of the Solar System – Resources for Far-Ranging Robots
- Stars on Sundays 2012 (Feb. 5, March 4, April 1, May 6)
- Free Plant Phenology and Climate Change Online Course for K-12 Educators (Apply by Feb. 10)
- Participate in GLOBE at Night! (Feb. 12-21)
- NASA’s Expedition Earth and Beyond Webinars (Feb. 14, 16, and 22)
- A Vision of Discovery Workshop – K-12 Educators (Register by March 1)
- OSSI: SOLAR – Summer 2011 Opportunities for Higher Education Students (Apply by March 16)
- Symposium on Climate Change Education at NARST Confernece (March 25)
- NASA 24th Annual Planetary Science Summer School for Post-Graduates/PhD Students (Apply by March 28)
- Astrobiology Summer Science Experience for High School Teachers (Apply by April 13)
- Center for Astronomy Education Teaching Excellence Workshops for Higher Education Educators and Students (May 5, June 9-10)
- Polar Science Weekend at Pacific Science Center (March 1-4)
- AMS Climate Diversity Project Course Professional Development for Undergraduate Faculty (Apply by March 15)
- 2012 Thacher Environmental Research Contest – Grades 9-12 (Due April 16)
- ASP Annual Meeting – Communicating Science: A National Conference on Education and Public Outreach (Aug. 4-8)
- “Climate Science Research for Educators and Students” Professional Development Workshops for High School Science Teachers (Summer 2012)
- IceHunters Invites the World to Find New Horizons Future KBO Destinations
- Lifelines for High School Climate Change Education
- Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) Ambassador in the Classroom
- A Day At Goddard: Opportunity for DC Metro Teachers – Grades 8-12
- Barringer Grant Applications Being Accepted – Graduate Students (Apply by April 6)
- Terra and Landsat Outreach Specialist – NASA GSFC
- Technical Writer for NASA’s Earth Observatory
- NASA Postdoctoral Fellowships (Apply by March 1)
- Coma Clusters Activity Using Hubble Space Telescope Data – Grades 9-12
- Mysteries of the Sun – Grades 6-8
- Dawn’s Framing Camera Interactive
- Eclipse Watch Website
- “Go with the Flow” Game on NASA’s Space Place
Programs & Events
New in this Issue
February’s topic for the Year of the Solar System is “Far-Ranging Robots.” Working under harsh conditions, robotic missions have faced extremes on other worlds. Scientists and engineers continue to find creative solutions to the challenges presented by the conditions in our solar system. To find events and resources related to robotic missions, visit http://1.usa.gov/wVbHVs.
The Hofstra University Department of Physics and Astronomy invites kids of all ages to view the Moon, Jupiter, Saturn, Mars, Venus, star clusters, nebulae, and double stars with telescopes from the Hofstra Observatory in Uniondale, N.Y. Each program begins with a short lecture.
- Feb. 5, 6-8pm: Super Bowl Star Party
- March 4, 6-8pm
- April 1, 8-10pm
- May 6, 8-10pm
For more information, please visit http://bit.ly/yI1uip.
(Apply by Feb. 10; Course Feb. 15-March 14)
The National Ecological Observatory Network (NEON) is offering a new online course for educators focused on its successful science program – PB-501 Project BudBurst: Introduction to Plant Phenology and Climate Change. This course is free to K-12 educators and is suited for both formal and informal educational settings. This online course provides all needed information to implement Project BudBurst in the classroom and engage your students in a national program by learning more about plants and climate change at a local level. Participants will be provided with detailed information on Project BudBurst and how to participate, including instructions on how to select plants and make observations, suggestions for structuring the classroom involvement, and classroom activities to engage students in making observations and analyzing data, as well as forming a community with other K-12 educators within Project BudBurst.
Participants in this course can sign up for optional graduate level continuing education credits from Colorado School of Mines. The fee for two credits is $90. For more information and to apply, please visit http://bit.ly/AA6t9v.
Calling all Earthlings! Take a few minutes to get involved in the GLOBE at Night campaign to preserve dark skies! GLOBE at Night is a citizen-science campaign open to people all over the world to raise awareness of the impact of light pollution by inviting citizen scientists to measure their night sky brightness and report their observations to a website from a computer or smart phone. Light pollution threatens not only our “right to starlight,” but can affect energy consumption, wildlife and health. Please join GLOBE to participate in the 2012 campaign an hour after sunset until about 10pm during the following dates:
- Feb. 12-21
- March 13-22
- April 11-20
For more information and resources, please visit http://www.globeatnight.org.
NASA’s Expedition Earth and Beyond (EEAB) Program promotes student-led research investigations in the classroom using NASA data and resources. It also provides opportunities to connect with NASA or university scientists. Throughout the year, the program is offering a number of free online teacher trainings, as well as classroom connection opportunities for teachers and students with scientists. Below are the events being offered in February:
- Feb. 14, 1:15-2:30pm ET – Classroom Connections Webinar, Grades 4-12: This distance learning event, Volcanoes on Earth and in the Solar System, provides an interactive presentation connecting students with a scientist at NASA Johnson Space Center. Information about volcanoes, including astronaut imagery of volcanoes on Earth and other imagery of volcanoes found on other planetary worlds, will be shared. For more information, visit http://1.usa.gov/y4YMvh.
- Feb. 16, 11:15am-12:30pm ET – Classroom Connection Webinar, Grades 4-12: This is the second opportunity to participate in the interactive Volcanoes on Earth and in the Solar System described above. For more information, visit http://1.usa.gov/y0jpO8.
- Feb. 22, 6:30-7:45pm ET – Teacher Training Webinar, Grades 5-12: This session will introduce participants to the Blue Marble Matches classroom activity, which provides background on geologic processes on Earth and other planets in our Solar System. For more information, visit http://1.usa.gov/y71Yfp.
(Register by March 1; March 10)
NASA’s Discovery and New Frontiers missions are exploring the solar system and sending back to Earth never-before-seen images. This workshop presents new images of Mercury from MESSENGER, of Asteroid Vesta from Dawn, and Pluto and the Kupier Belt from New Horizons. Participants will get the latest updates on these mission from scientists, then learn how to use art to engage students in the appreciation and interpretation of NASA imagery. Techniques for inspiring and energizing students will be presented, along with activities that will help students analyze and understand science images using the elements of art.
The workshop will be held in four locations: NASA Jet Propulsion Lab, Pasadena, Calif.; Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Lab, Laurel, Md.; NASA Johnson Space Center, Houston, Texas; and Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland, Ore. A registration fee of $25 is required, and includes a packet of resources. For those who cannot attend, a webinar option will be offered. For more information and to register, please visit http://bit.ly/zZ8fC4.
(Apply by March 16 for Summer 2012 Opportunities)
The NASA One Stop Shopping Initiative (OSSI) strives to provide students at all institutions of higher education access to a portfolio of internship, fellowship, and scholarship opportunities offered by NASA mission directorates and centers. Visit the OSSI LaunchPad to find information on these opportunities. The site features the OSSI: Student Online Application for Recruiting Interns, Fellows, and Scholars, or SOLAR. This system allows students to search and apply for all types of higher-education NASA opportunities in one location. A single application places the student in the applicant pool for consideration by all NASA mentors. For more information and to apply, visit http://bit.ly/waIiew.
(March 25, 1:00-2:30pm ET; JW Marriott, Room 303, Indianapolis, Ind.)
As part of the National Association for Research in Science Teaching Annual Conference, the symposium Climate Change Education: Curriculum, Controversy, Culture, and Critical Review, will explore why we should understand the factors that contribute to climate and climate change, and how changes in climate can affect our lives. We need to understand how our energy, land, and natural resources interact with climate, how to prevent the most disruptive effects of climate change, and how to adapt to changes that cannot be avoided. These issues cross multiple science domains, and the discussion will explore how to address many of theses issues in the classroom, including how NASA’s Innovations in Climate Education (NICE) can provide insight. This symposium will be facilitated by: Anna R. Lewis, Coalition for Science Literacy at USF; Susan Buhr, University of Colorado; Julie Thomas, Oklahoma State University; and Anne L. Kern, University of Ohio.
If you cannot attend the symposium, but would like access to the meeting notes and outcomes, please email Anna Lewis. To find out more about the National Association for Research in Science Teaching Annual Conference, please visit http://bit.ly/vZ1xXb.
NASA 24th Annual Planetary Science Summer School for Post-Graduates/PhD Students (Apply by March 28)
(Apply by March 28; June 18-22 and July 16-20)
NASA is accepting applications from science and engineering post-docs, recent PhDs, and doctoral students for it’s 24th Annual Planetary Science Summer School, which will hold two separate sessions this summer at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif. During the program and pre-session webinars, student teams will carry out the equivalent of an early mission concept study, prepare a proposal authorization review presentation, present it to a review board, and receive feedback. By the end of the session, students will have a clearer understanding of the life cycle of a space mission; relationships between mission design, cost and schedule; and the tradeoffs necessary to stay within cost and schedule while preserving the quality of science. Partial financial support is available for a limited number of individuals. For more information, visit http://bit.ly/y8TPOl.
(Apply by April 13; July 23-28, San Francisco, Calif.)
ASSET, a science and curriculum institute for high school science teachers, offers an interactive and content-rich program, with presentations by leading astrobiology researchers from the SETI Institute, NASA, and California Academy of Sciences. Participants will receive the Voyages Through Time curriculum (http://bit.ly/Au9o7Z). All expenses are covered through grant funds. Two person teams or single person applications will be accepted. For more information and to register, visit http://bit.ly/y2Ttf5.
Center for Astronomy Education Teaching Excellence Workshops for Higher Education Educators and Students (May 5, June 9-10)
The Center for Astronomy Education Teaching Excellence Workshops for Higher Education announces a series of educator workshops for astronomy educators. The goal of these workshops is to familiarize participants with research-validated active engagement teaching strategies and assessment materials, as well as how to implement them in their college courses. Participants will learn how to create productive learning environments, beginning with a brief review of research on the nature of teaching and learning. Participants will spend most of the workshop in the roles of student, instructor and critical friend to practice implementing new strategies learned. Advanced levels are available for those who have participated in previous CAE workshops. To learn more and register, visit http://bit.ly/rLp5cu.
- May 5 – Oceanside, Calif. – Regional Teaching Exchange on Implementing Lecture-Tutorials for Introductory Astronomy
- June 9-10 – Anchorage, Alaska – Improving the College Introductory Courses Through Active Engagement: A Tier I (Introductory) Workshop (Fee)
- June 10 – Anchorage, Alaska – NASA CAE Tier II (Advanced) Special Topics Workshop: Using Technology in the Classroom (Fee)
(March 1-4; Pacific Science Center, Seattle, Wash.)
The 7th annual Polar Science Weekend (PSW) brings students, teachers and families face-to-face with active scientists who work in some of the most remote and challenging places on Earth, to learn first-hand about Arctic and Antarctic research in a fun and informal setting. PSW consists of many hands-on activities, live demonstrations, and exhibits about current polar research, presented by the researchers themselves. PSW highlights NASA-funded work in the polar regions, and is supported by a grant from NASA E/PO for Earth and Space Science. For more information, please visit http://bit.ly/zbboUM.
AMS Climate Diversity Project Course Professional Development for Undergraduate Faculty (Apply by March 15)
(Apply by March 15; May 20-25, Washington, D.C.; Jan. 5-8, 2013, Austin, Texas)
The American Meteorological Society invites minority-serving institutions (MSIs) to offer an introductory-level climate science course, AMS Climate Studies. This course explores the scientific principals governing Earth’s climate system. The lesson format allows students to explore real-world climate data and become informed citizens. Professional development training is offered with no cost to designated climate course instructors through a NSF Opportunities for Enhancing Diversity in the Geosciences grant. Workshops will cover climate science training, course implementation strategies, and issues related to enhancing diversity in the geosciences. Workshops will be held in conjunction with the AMS Annual Meeting. For more information and to apply, visit http://bit.ly/thaKTR.
(Due April 16)
From the movement of Hurricane Irene up the east coast of the United States to images of ice receding in polar regions, scientists and decision-makers rely upon satellites and other observing instruments to understand the extent and impact of environmental changes. The 2012 Thacher Environmental Research Contest, held by the Institute for Global Environmental Strategies, provides students grades 9-12 the opportunity to conduct innovative research on our changing planet. Students must demonstrate the best uses of the latest geospatial tools and data.
The best projects will receive cash awards in the amount of $2,000 for first place, $1,000 for second place, and $500 for third place. Individuals or teams of up to four students may submit entries. Winners will also be featured in an Encyclopedia of the Earth article. In addition to the student prizes, teachers, or adult “coaches” of the winning students will receive a $200 Amazon gift card. For more information, please visit http://bit.ly/ADW0wp.
ASP Annual Meeting – Communicating Science: A National Conference on Education and Public Outreach (Aug. 4-8)
(Aug. 4-8; Doubletree by Hilton, Tucson, Ariz.)
The 124th annual meeting of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific welcomes education and public outreach perspectives from astronomy, space, Earth and biological sciences, journalism, film, and social media, with a particular focus on effective communication of science and scientific ideas. There will be professional development sessions, hands-on workshops, special interest group meetings, talks, panels, poster papers, tours and lots of time for networking. Special hotel rates have been arranged for participants. For more information, please visit http://bit.ly/vSpJa6.
“Climate Science Research for Educators and Students” Professional Development Workshops for High School Science Teachers (Summer 2012)
The Institute for Earth Science Research and Education, in collaboration with Queens College/City University of New York, is now seeking participants for summer professional development workshops in the second year of its “Climate Science Research for Educators and Students” project. This project is funded under NASA’s Innovations in Climate Education (NICE) initiative, and focuses on improving the understanding of sun-Earth-atmosphere interactions by helping educators and students develop high-quality, climate-related, science fair projects. The program focuses on using inexpensive instrumentation for monitoring solar radiation and the atmosphere, including instruments that educators and students can build themselves. All high school students are encouraged to apply, and travel funding is the responsibility of the participant. To apply, please contact David Brooks (610) 584-5619. For more information on the program, visit http://bit.ly/tpNh4R.
The world is invited to help discover a potential new, icy follow-on destination for NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft through the IceHunters website. New Horizons is currently en route to make the first flyby of the Pluto system, and is then capable of making additional exploration of bodies still farther out in the Sun’s Kuiper Belt. Through this citizen science project, the public can help scientists search through specially-obtained deep telescopic images for currently unknown objects in the Kuiper Belt. Along the way, they will also discover variable stars and asteroids. For more information, visit http://www.icehunters.org/ or visit the project blog at http://blogs.zooniverse.org/icehunters.
Lifelines for High School Climate Change Education is a project to establish professional learning communities (PLCs) of high school teachers aimed at implementing effective teaching of climate change in existing courses. PLCs are identifying the best resources to use, comparing course outlines, and are hearing/seeing webinars by climate scientists, both live and as archived presentations. PLCs are having real-time telemeetings, as well as asynchronous communication through shared websites, wikis, and other techniques to achieve the most effective ways to communicate without petroleum-fueled travel. If you are interested in joining a Lifeline PLC, or forming a PLC (becoming a PLC Leader) please visit: http://www.lawrencehallofscience.org/gss/lifelines/.
Let NASA take over your classroom for the day! Teachers in the DC Metro area and southern Pennsylvania are eligible for a visit from an SDO educator or scientist. Your students will learn about solar clocks, Earth’s place in the solar system, electricity and magnetism, the electromagnetic spectrum, and the Doppler effect. Visits are free, include all supplies for the activity, and can be customized for each teacher. Register at http://sdo.gsfc.nasa.gov/epo/educators/ambassador.php.
Teachers in the DC Metro area are invited to bring their students to NASA Goddard Space Flight Center for a day spent learning what it is like to work for NASA. Field trips include a meet-and-greet at the visitors center featuring a scientist and engineer, a demonstration of the Science on a Sphere program, a tour of the satellite testing facility, and an inquiry-based science lab activity. Programs are highly customizable, teacher-friendly and are designed for grades 8-12. Contact Aleya Van Doren with your desired date and class information to reserve your spot. Slots fill up quickly, so register today!
(Apply by April 6)
The Barringer Crater Company has established a special fund to support field work by eligible students interested in studying the impact cratering process. This program provides three to five competitive grants each year in the range of $2,500-$5,000 for the support of field research at known or suspected impact sites worldwide. Grant funds may be used to assist with travel and subsistence costs, as well as laboratory and computer analysis of research samples and findings. Masters, doctoral, and post-doctoral students enrolled in formal university programs are eligible. For additional details, please visit http://bit.ly/AzKoVC.
Sigma Space is looking for an outreach specialist to lead the TERRA mission education and public outreach (EPO) effort, and to participate as part of a team performing EPO activities for the LANDSAT and Landsat Data Continuity missions (LDCM). The work is part of the Hydrospheric and Biospheric Sciences (HBS) support contract and supports NASA’s Science and Engineering Directorate based at Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC) in Greenbelt, MD. EPO duties will include:
- Designing, developing, coordinating, and executing education and science outreach efforts in coordination with HBSL research and management personnel, and intended outreach audiences.
- Designing and developing mission-specific EPO products targeted for NASA management, news media, scientists, students, educators, and the general public.
- Representing Terra and Landsat/LDCM missions at public events
- Conducting or co-presenting workshops for classrooms and informal educators based on existing Landsat and/or Terra materials
In addition to the above duties, there are mission specific duties as well. Qualified candidates will have a B.S. or B.A. degree from an accredited university in Earth systems science, science education or history of science, plus three years experience engaging the public in formal and informal education communities in Earth science. Strong collaboration and project planning skills are required, along with excellent written and oral communication skills. Knowledge of the needs of formal educators in regards to Earth science materials, as well as knowledge of exhibit design and informal education is highly desirable.
For a full list of qualifications and to apply, please visit http://bit.ly/wu5zT6.
Sigma Space Corporation is hiring a technical writer for NASA’s Earth Observatory website (http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/). The Earth Observatory is NASA’s premiere online magazine highlighting NASA imagery and research in Earth science and climate change. Responsibilities include:
- Identifying science and technology stories from satellite imagery current events, research journals, scientific meetings, lectures, and old-fashioned beat reporting
- Interpreting remote-sensing imagery (through reporting and/or experience), and writing detailed captions on a daily basis
- Writing and editing magazine-style features, photo essays, Q&As, and blog posts
- Collaborating with data visualizers and scientists to develop imagery and animations
Reporting and writing for a science institution requires initiative, persistence, an outgoing personality, and a thick skin. It also requires patience, self-confidence, and diplomacy, as you will be a translator and moderator between scientific and engineering specialists and the non-scientific public. Though Earth Observatory writers work for the scientists, they are also expected to maintain journalistic standards for storytelling, multiple-source reporting and accuracy. News judgement is critical, as the audience wants sound reporting, not spin.
Successful candidates will have three years of science-related writing experience, a strong desire to learn about and promote NASA Earth science, and a proven ability to work under deadlines. Writing samples are required. For a full list of qualifications, visit the “Technical Writing” listing at http://www.sigmaspace.com/index.php/careers/current-openings.
(Applications accepted three times each year: March 1, July 1, and Nov. 1)
The NASA Postdoctoral Program (NPP) offers scientists and engineers unique opportunities to conduct research at NASA Centers. Each NPP fellowship opportunity is designed to advance NASA research in a specific project related to space science, Earth science, aeronautics, space operations, exploration systems, lunar science, or astrobiology. Applicants must have a Ph.D. or equivalent degree in hand before beginning the fellowship, but may apply while completing the degree. Applicants must also be U.S. citizens, lawful permanent residents, or foreign nationals eligible for J-1 status as a research scholar.
Stipends for Postdoctoral Fellows start at $50,000 per year, with moderate supplements for high cost-of-living areas and for certain academic specialties. Funds are available for relocation expenses, up to a specified limit, and health insurance is available through the program. Fellows also receive $8,000 per appointment year to support travel to conferences, meetings, and other activities that directly support their research. For further information and to apply, visit http://bit.ly/rPl8uc.
In 2006, the Hubble Space Telescope pointed its gaze at a nearby collection of galaxies called the Coma Cluster. Using the unprecedented images that the HST provided, astronomers gained fascinating insights into the evolution of galaxies in dense galactic neighborhoods. In this activity, students will first learn the basics of galaxy classification and grouping, then they will use actual HST images to discover the ‘morphology-density effect’ and make hypotheses about its causes.
This unique NASA resource features web, print, and companion video materials that introduce Heliophysics – the study of the Sun’s influence throughout the solar system and, in particular, its connection to the Earth. Learn about topics such as space weather, solar variability, the heliosphere, Earth’s magnetosphere, and the Earth’s upper atmosphere. Come and explore our Sun!
Dawn, part of NASA’s Discovery Program, is providing new information on the two largest protoplanets in our solar system, Ceres and Vesta. Both of these protoplanets reside in the extensive zone between Mars and Jupiter, together with many other smaller bodies, known as the asteroid belt. This interactive explains the nature of the data gathered by Dawn’s framing camera, and allows users to experiment with images viewed through its red, green and blue filters.
Plan ahead for the May 20 solar eclipse and the June 5 transit of Venus! Dr. Doug Duncan of the University of Colorado has established a website that contains information to help scientists prepare their communities to watch these interesting events safely. There are two public service videos, and suggestions on how science or other clubs can plan events, as well as get safe eclipse-watching glasses. This is a great opportunity to increase public appreciation for astronomy and space science.
Why is it easier to float on the ocean than on a lake? It’s because salty water is denser than fresh water. Whenever ocean water and fresh water meet, the saltier water sinks. Saltiness, or salinity, has a profound effect on ocean currents, too. Of course, so does heat, since warm water is less dense than cold water. These two simple facts, so important to understanding Earth’s climate, are demonstrated in this new game. Use salt and heat tools to create currents that will carry you to treasure.
Feb. 1 – Applications Due for New Applicants – NASA Earth and Space Science Fellowship Program http://nspires.nasaprs.com/
Feb. 5 – Stars on Sundays http://bit.ly/yI1uip
Feb. 10 – Applications Due – 2012 NASA Student Airborne Research Program http://bit.ly/tpVjqE
Feb. 10 – Applications Due – Project BudBurst Course http://bit.ly/AA6t9v
Feb. 12-21 – GLOBE at Night http://www.globeatnight.org/
Feb. 14 – NASA Expedition Earth and Beyond Webinar http://1.usa.gov/y4YMvh
Feb. 16 -NASA Expedition Earth and Beyond Webinar http://1.usa.gov/y0jpO8
Feb. 18 – Student Climate Research Campaign Workshop for Educators http://bit.ly/vnQZlp
Feb. 22 – NASA Expedition Earth and Beyond Teacher Training Webinar http://1.usa.gov/y71Yfp
March 15 – Applications Due – AMS Climate Diversity Project Course Professional Development for Undergraduate Faculty http://bit.ly/um0PcK
March 15 – Applications Due for Renewal Applicants – NASA Earth and Space Science Fellowship Program http://nspires.nasaprs.com/
March 16 – Applications Due – OSSI: SOLAR 2012 Summer Opportunities http://bit.ly/waIiew
March 17 – Student Climate Research Campaign Workshop for Educators http://bit.ly/vnQZlp
March 25 – Symposium on Climate Change Education at NARST Conference http://bit.ly/vZ1xXb
March 28 – Applications Due – NASA Annual Planetary Science Summer School http://bit.ly/y8TPOl
March 29-April 1 – 2012 NSTA National Conference http://bit.ly/yghsEA
May 5 – Center for Astronomy Education Teaching Excellence Workshop http://bit.ly/rLp5cu
May 6 – Stars on Sundays http://bit.ly/yI1uip
June 9-10 – Center for Astronomy Education Teaching Excellence Workshop http://bit.ly/rLp5cu
Aug. 4-8 – ASP Annual Meeting http://bit.ly/vSpJa6
NASA Science Mission Directorate: Stephanie Stockman and Jim Lochner
Writer: Morgan Woroner, IGES.
Contributions From: Shari Asplund, NASA JPL; Heather Dalton, LPI; Douglas Duncan, University of Colorado; Paige Graff, NASA JSC; Pamela Harman, SETI Institute; Nancy Leon, NASA JPL; Anna Lewis, University of South Florida; Donald Lubowich, Hofstra University; Shannon Roach, University of Arizona; Trisha Stelzner, NASA JPL; Constance Walker, GLOBE; and Kevin Ward, NASA Earth Observatory
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