Results tagged “YouTube Space Lab”

"Winners of the YouTube Spacelab competition will get to see their experiments in space on 13 September. ESA astronaut Frank De Winne will participate in the live event, transmitted from the International Space Station to the world via YouTube. Frank De Winne, Head of the European Astronaut Centre, acted as one of Europe's jurors of the international student competition. NASA, YouTube, ESA and Lenovo today announced the culmination of the YouTube SpaceLab competition in which astronauts will reveal the results of the two winning experiments live from the International Space Station and share them online on YouTube. The livestream will connect the Station to YouTube's London studio on Thursday, 13 September beginning at 13:30 GMT (15:30 CEST)." More.

NASA Astronaut to Name Global Winners in YouTube Space Lab Contest

"NASA astronaut Suni Williams will announce Thursday the two winners of the YouTube Space Lab contest, a global science competition that challenges 14-18 year-old students to design a science experiment for the International Space Station. Thousands of individuals and teams from more than 80 countries entered the competition to have their experiment flown in space. Williams will perform the two winning YouTube Space Lab contest experiments 250 miles above Earth during the Expedition 32 and 33 missions on the space station later this year."

YouTube Space Lab Competition Expands Panel of Prestigious Judges

"YouTube and Lenovo today announced seven new, prestigious judges have joined YouTube Space Lab, a global science competition and ongoing education program launched by YouTube and Lenovo in conjunction with space agencies throughout the world. The expanded roster of judges, including Anthony Aveni, Ph.D., Russell Colgate Professor of Astronomy at Colgate University; Todd Boyette, Ph.D., director of Morehead Planetarium in Chapel Hill, N.C. and Arimasa Naitoh, chief development officer and vice president in the Product Group at Lenovo, will help select two science experiments designed by students between the ages of 14-18 to be conducted 250 miles above Earth on the International Space Station and live streamed on YouTube in Summer 2012."

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