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url 2020-02-14 11:30
NASA Astronaut spent 328 Days In Space


christina koch nasa astronaut : NASA astronaut Christina Koch, after the record-breaking stay at the International Space Station – 328 days, is the longest single spaceflight by a woman returned to Earth this week (2nd week of February) after spending nearly 11 months in space.  

As per ABC NEWS – As soon as Ms Koch returned to her Texas home her dog joy knew no bounds for their reunion after a very long time.


Read more: latest treding news today

Source url : https://www.flypped.com/happiest-reunion-nasa-astronaut-meets-her-dog-after-328-days-in-space/news/

Source: www.flypped.com/happiest-reunion-nasa-astronaut-meets-her-dog-after-328-days-in-space/news
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review 2020-01-27 05:54
Data Center Blade Server Market Share, Size: Global Analysis of Key Manufacturers, Dynamics & Forecast 2019–2025
On the Edge: A Comprehensive Guide to Blade Server Technology - Kiran Mani,Bradley Jee
FAA Development of Reliable Modeling Methodologies for Fan Blade Out Containment Analysis: Part 2 Ballistic Impact Testing - NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)
Blade Server 25 Success Secrets - 25 Mos... Blade Server 25 Success Secrets - 25 Most Asked Questions on Blade Server - What You Need to Know - Joyce Mack

Latest research report on ‘Blade Server Market’ delivers a comprehensive study on current market trends. The outcome also includes revenue forecasts, statistics, market valuations which illustrates its growth trends and competitive landscape as well as the key players in the business.


Key Players in the Blade Server Market Report

The major players in the global blade server market are Cisco, Dell, Silicon Graphics International Corp., HP Development Company, L.P., Hitachi, Oracle, FUJITSU, NEC Corporation, Huawei Technologies Co., Ltd., and Lenovo.

Get Sample Copy of this Report: https://brandessenceresearch.com/requestSample/PostId/618


Scope of The Report:

The blade server market share 2017 will see noticeable development due to increasing burden on data centers paired with an extensive employment of space for data center. Replacement of traditional rack and tower servers with blade servers due to moderately less power and space consumption will additionally power the growth of blade server market. The increasing trend of consolidation and virtualization of data center hubs will provide immense potential to the market in the years to come.

Rise In Acceptance Of Virtualized Applications Driving The Blade Server Market

Rise in acceptance of virtualized applications, rising load on data hubs, effectual utilization of space for data center are some of major factors driving the blade server market. In addition to this, price reduction in expenses such as cooling cost, cabling cost, and low power usage as compared to rack servers are the other major reasons adding to the development of blade server market. On the other hand, complexity involved in installing, high initial spending for the buying of blade server unit, and restricted storage and expansion capacity are some reasons hampering the development of blade server market.


Key Market Segments:

By Types:
Universal Server
Dedicated Server

By Application:
Telecom Industry
Education Industry
Financial Industry

Nowadays, enterprises struggle for a mutual management service to streamline each step of IT processes and to pace the services’ delivery. A blade server offers such type of incorporated service in an enterprise by housing various modules in a sole framework. It works as a stripped-down typical adaptive server with a unique design that saves energy and space, while refraining a number of the conventional I/O and storage features typical of standalone and rack server systems. It has its own memory, processor, operating system, and storage. Each blade server servers as a sole server and can be devoted to a sole application. Jobs such as database hosting, file sharing, application hosting, audio and video content streaming, and virtual server platforms hosting can be attained using blade servers.


Table of Content

Chapter 1 Global Blade Server Market: Summary and Quantitative Analysis
1.1 Report Description
1.2 Global Blade Server Market Revenue Overview
1.3 Global Blade Server Market Revenue (USD Billion) and Growth (%) Rate, 2015- 2025

Chapter 2 Global Blade Server Market: Overview and Qualitative Analysis
2.1 Executive Summary
2.2 Market Drivers
2.2.1 Increasing need to improve the process in order to comply with new standards is anticipated to witness a high growth of Blade Server Market
2.3 Market Restraints
2.4 Market Opportunities

Chapter 3 Competitive Analysis
3.1 Global Blade Server Market
3.1.1 Global Blade Server market Revenue (USD Billion), By Players 2018
3.1.2 Global Blade Server Market Revenue Share (%), By Players 2018

Chapter 5 Global Blade Server Market: By Types
5.1 Global Blade Server Market Share (%), By Types, 2018
5.2 Global Blade Server Market Revenue (USD Billion), By Types, 2015–2025
5.3 Global Blade Server Market Revenue (USD Billion), Based,2015–2025


Purchase Complete Reporthttps://brandessenceresearch.com/Checkout?report_id=618


About Us:

We publish market research reports & business insights produced by highly qualified and experienced industry analysts. Our research reports are available in a wide range of industry verticals including aviation, food & beverage, healthcare, ICT, Construction, Chemicals and lot more. Brand Essence Market Research report will be best fit for senior executives, business development managers, marketing managers, consultants, CEOs, CIOs, COOs, and Directors, governments, agencies, organizations and Ph.D. Students.


Contact us at: +44–2038074155 or mail us at sales@brandessenceresearch.com

Source: brandessenceresearch.com
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text 2019-10-07 15:56
8 Most Common Things Created by NASA

All the things that surround us were once invented by someone. James King created the first washing machine that facilitates our daily routine. We are able to talk to our friends over the ocean because Alexander Graham Bell invented the telephone. Did you ever imagine that you should thank NASA for the isolation in your walls, camera on your phone, and such a comfortable mattress that you dive into at night? Here is the list of eight things you might use every day that were created by NASA.

1. Precision GPS

A few decades ago GPS wasn’t as perfect at determining your position. Jet Propulsion Laboratory employees began developing precise GPS software that could correct these errors in the middle of the 90s. It is helpful not only for sailors and pilots. Precision GPS is also used by phones, cars, and even self-propelled agricultural equipment.

2. Healthy baby food

Developing nutritional alternatives for astronauts that will travel to Mars, researchers accidentally discovered a form of omega-3 fatty acids. Those acids were found only in breast milk and they are really vital for child development. Omega-3 fatty acids are added to over 90% of baby food on the market. 

3. LED light bulbs for night and day

The dual-tone light bulbs were created to enhance daytime attentiveness and to calm down when you need to turn off the lights. The National Space Biomedical Research Program team created a prototype in 2015 and found that light of different colors or wavelengths can help people stay alert or feel sleepy.

4. Plant-air purifier

Plants emit gas and it usually accumulates in the closed conditions of the space station. So NASA developers created an ethylene scrubber that is used in the International Space Station. Now similar technology is common for many industries. It helps to keep food fresh for a long time in grocery stores and prevent waste in winemakers.

5. Safe food storage

NASA, in partnership with Pillsbury, has developed a new standard that keeps freeze-dried foods safe and healthy. This standard is now used all over the world and is profitable for almost everyone. The standard prolongs the shelf life of food and reduces the risk of infection by chemicals and different bacteria. 

6. Scratch-resistant glasses

Most of us take the scratch-resistant eyeglass coating for granted. But some fundamental studies on it were done at NASA's Ames Research Center. The researchers were trying to improve the visors of helmets for astronauts and membranes of water cleaning systems. In the 1980s this science was applied to glasses, sunglasses and protective masks for security and color enhancing.

7. Transparent braces

You certainly know about Invisalign Bronx and the Direct Smile Club. Invisible transparent braces became an opportunity to avoid the Brace-Face shortcut. So everyone who transformed their smiles thanks to those bracers should be thankful to NASA and 3M Products for developing the transparent ceramics.

 8. The handheld vacuum

The famous Dustbuster was also kindly provided by NASA. They developed battery-powered instruments for collecting samples from the lunar surfaces in partnership with Black & Decker. The device was so good and so convenient for this task that it was immediately adjusted for hospitals, industry, and home needs. This is where portable cordless tools come from.

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review 2019-09-23 12:29
A joy of a book that will make readers feel as if they had been there.
Apollo 11: The Moon Landing in Real Time - Ian Passingham

Thanks to Rosie Croft from Pen & Sword for sending me an early hardback copy of this book, which I freely chose to review. What a blast!

There are events that become fixed on people’s minds, either because they witnessed them and felt they were momentous, or because the impact of the news when they heard them made them remember forever the moment when they heard about it and what they were doing at the time. Some become part of the collective memory. The first manned mission to land on the Moon is one of those. As I was a very young child (four years old, if you want to know), I don’t remember it, but I do remember my father recounting having gone to a neighbour’s to watch it as we didn’t have a TV at home at the time. And I’ve watched the images, seen pictures, and read articles and watched documentaries about it over the years, but no, I didn’t experience it live at the time. So, on this year of the fiftieth anniversary, I couldn’t resist this book. And I thoroughly enjoyed it.

The author collects an incredible amount of information from a large variety of sources (there is a bibliography at the end, which includes the sources although not the specific details of each and every one of the articles and news items, as that would have taken more space than the book itself), and manages to select the most informative, wide-ranging, thought-provoking, and entertaining materials, creating a fun and gripping reading experience that, although we know where it’s going, never gets boring. He is also at pains to try to provide a balanced view of the facts, collecting as well the voices of those opposing the project for a variety of reasons (mainly economic, to do with poverty and conditions in the USA, but also some for religious reasons, and others due to the fear of what that might mean for humanity and the likelihood of space’s exploitation for war purposes).

Passingham lets the materials speak for themselves in most instances (and it is a joy to read the opinions of the general public at a time before social media gave everybody the tools to share their voice with the rest of the world), and he does so while creating an easy to read and compelling account of events that evidence his professionalism and his experience as a journalist. Where some authors would feel tempted to butt in and make explicit their points of view, here we are allowed to make our own minds up.

After a first chapter called ‘Race to the Moon: 1957-69’ highlighting the USSR’s successes in what would become known as ‘the space race’ and the USA’s determination to turn things around (spurred on by JFK’s promise, in 1962, to get to the moon before the end of the decade), the book takes on the format of a count-down, from Wednesday, 2nd of July 1969 (launch minus fourteen day) to Splashdown day (24th of July) and a final chapter looking at what has happened since. This format makes us share in the excitement of the team (and the whole world), at the time, and, although we know what took place, we get to feel a part of it.

I have marked many items in the book that gave me pause, and the description also gives a good hint of some of the gems readers can find in the book. If I had to choose some, perhaps the comments by Michael Collins about how he felt about the possibility of having to leave his two fellow astronauts behind if things went wrong with the Moon landing; the advancements on computer sciences and technology brought up by the project (when looking at the data it sounds underwhelming today, but it’s incredible to think they managed to do what they did with the equipment they had) and the same applies to the cameras they took with them and used; the mention of Amy Spear’s role in developing radar systems used for landing and docking the module; worries about what would happen to all the people who had been working on the project once the flight was over, many of whom had come from other states (would the new jobs be maintained?). I loved the enthusiasm and the optimism of people convinced that in ten years there would be hotels in the Moon and humanity would be settling other planets (oh, and they were phoning aviation companies to book their flights already!); the sad comments by US soldiers in Vietnam who contrasted the public support the  Apollo 11 enjoyed with the general opinion about the Vietnam war; I was very sad about the fate of a monkey they sent into orbit (alone! Poor thing!);I was interested in the opposing voices as well, in the fact that Russian women had gone into space but at that point there were no women in the programme (and due to Navy regulations, Nixon’s wife couldn’t even accompany her husband when he went to welcome the astronauts aboard USS Hornet…), and a mention that the astronauts had access to a microwave oven in the Mobile Quarantine Facility (they had been in existence for a while, but they were large and only used in industrial settings at that point), and, oh, so many things.

I enjoyed the book, which also contains many illustrations, all from NASA, and apart from making me feel as if I had been there, it also gave me plenty of food for thought. Many of the things people imagined didn’t come to pass, although it is not clear why (yes, it would have been very expensive, but that didn’t seem to stop them at that point. And why did the USSR pull back as well?), there were many advances due to it, but space exploration has remained controversial, perhaps even more so now than before. I wonder if there will be some positive event that will pull so many people together again in the future, rather than the catastrophes and disasters (natural or man-made) that seem to have become the norm in recent years. I guess only time will tell.

I cannot imagine there will be anybody who won’t find this book enjoyable (OK, people who believe the Earth is flat or conspiracy theorists might not care for it, and experts on the subject might not find anything new in its pages), and I’d recommend it to anybody who either remembers that event and wants to re-experience it, or wasn’t there at the time and wants to learn all about it. A joy of a book.

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review 2019-08-22 03:20
Chris Hadfield is Pretty Awesome
An Astronaut's Guide to Life on Earth - Chris Hadfield

I finished this book earlier this year, and I've thought about it quite a lot. I must confess it did take me a long time to finish it, maybe a couple of months, but I wouldn't say that was a bad thing – it was more the kind of book you pick up once in a while, read a chapter, and put down satisfied. 


Chris Hadfield, the well-known Canadian astronaut, has had an amazing life to read about. I'm a bit biased –I love space stuff– but I think most people would enjoy reading the crazy training astronauts have to go through and the unbelievable routine of life in space. From his beginning as a pilot to how he became an internet sensation in space, Chris Hadfield narrates his journey of hard work and big dreaming.  


Some of the reviews I've read complain that he is too proud or has "too big an ego", but I don't really agree with this view. Yeah, the guy describes how he won awards, did great, and got important jobs – but it's true! It must be pretty hard to sound humble when you've got to narrate all your big achievements, and this is a man who has many. 


Still, I won't go around saying it's perfect. As you can see, I rated it three and a half stars. As much as I enjoy reading on how people brush their teeth in space, or the life-like simulations of space travel at NASA, there's a lot of the book spent on giving life advice. And it may be a bit too much. 


I don't know how to fully explain it, but many times I just felt the advice was not relatable. I just didn't feel like it could apply to me. Or, on the other hand, it felt like some random quote you read on Pinterest – a bit cheesy or overused. I'm not trying to say Chris Hadfield is not a genius or that I didn't learn anything from his book, not at all, but sometimes his constant advice or metaphors made the reading slow down.


Still, pretty awesome book! I always enjoy reading about space, and NASA must be one of the coolest organizations ever. 

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