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Materials Interactions with Space Environment: International Space Station - May 2000 to May 2002

  • Steven L. Koontz
  • Michael Pedley
  • Ronald R. Mikatarian
  • John Golden
  • Paul Boeder
  • John Kern
  • Hagop Barsamian
  • Joseph I. Minow
  • Richard L. Altstatt
  • Mary J. Lorenz
  • Brian Mayeaux
  • John Alred
  • Carlos Soares
  • Erich Christiansen
  • Todd Schneider
  • Dave Edwards
Part of the Space Technology Proceedings book series (SPTP, volume 5)

Abstract

The set of materials interactions with the space flight environment that have produced the largest impacts on the verification and acceptance of flight hardware and on flight operations of the International Space Station (ISS) Program during the May 2000 to May 2002 time frame are described in this paper. In-flight data, flight crew observations, and the results of ground-based test and analysis directly supporting programmatic and operational decision-making are reported.

Keywords

International Space Station Linear Energy Transfer Mean Time Between Failure Defense Meteorological Satellite Program Auroral Electron 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© Springer Science + Business Media,Inc. 2004

Authors and Affiliations

  • Steven L. Koontz
    • 1
    • 2
  • Michael Pedley
    • 2
  • Ronald R. Mikatarian
    • 3
  • John Golden
    • 3
  • Paul Boeder
    • 3
  • John Kern
    • 4
  • Hagop Barsamian
    • 3
  • Joseph I. Minow
    • 7
  • Richard L. Altstatt
    • 7
  • Mary J. Lorenz
    • 3
  • Brian Mayeaux
    • 2
  • John Alred
    • 3
  • Carlos Soares
    • 3
  • Erich Christiansen
    • 5
  • Todd Schneider
    • 6
  • Dave Edwards
    • 6
  1. 1.ISS Environments ManagerNASA Johnson Space CenterHouston
  2. 2.Structural Engineering DivisionNASA Johnson Space CenterHouston
  3. 3.The Boeing CompanyHouston
  4. 4.Dynacs Engineering Co. Inc.Houston
  5. 5.Solar System Exploration DivisionNASA Johnson Space CenterHouston
  6. 6.Engineering PhysicsNASA Marshall Space Flight CenterHuntsville
  7. 7.Jacobs Sverdrup, MSFC GroupMSFC/ED44Huntsville

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