Scientist for a Day challenges students in grades 5-12 to think like scientists. Examine real spacecraft images of Uranus’ moon Miranda, Neptune’s moon Triton, and Pluto’s moon Charon. Choose the destination you think would be the best place to return with another spacecraft to learn even more about these amazing worlds. Support your choice in an essay of no more than 500 words. This.
Participate in NASA Scientist for a Day Essay Contest 2018-2019 and win prizes. Continuing in the tradition started by the Cassini mission to Saturn, Scientist for a Day challenges students in grades 5-12 to think like NASA scientists. Examine real spacecraft images of Saturn’s moon Enceladus, Saturn’s moon Titan, and Jupiter’s moon Europa. Choose the destination you think would be the.
Contest Introduction. Every year, NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory runs the Cassini Scientist for a Day Essay Contest, an essay contest for youth to learn more about Saturn and the Cassini-Huygens mission. As the mission is ending in 2017, this will be the last year of the contest, so don't miss out!
Continuing in the tradition started by the Cassini mission to Saturn, Scientist for a Day challenges students in grades 5-12 to think like NASA scientists. Examine real spacecraft images of Saturn’s moon Enceladus, Saturn’s moon Titan, and Jupiter’s moon Europa. Choose the destination you think would be the best place to return with another spacecraft to learn even more about these.
Cassini Mission Essay. Introduction The reason I chose Cassini as my mission was I thought it was interesting that it was the only the fourth space probe to go to Saturn. Also that sixteen European countries and the United States are working as a team on it. They are responsible for building, designing, flying and collecting data on the mission. Description of the mission Cassini was launched.
The Cassini Scientist for a Day contest challenges students from class 5-12 to become NASA scientists studying Saturn. Participants examine three possible observations taken by the Cassini spacecraft and are tasked to choose the one they think will yield the best scientific results. This choice must then be supported in essay.
Cassini is a robotic spacecraft orbiting planet Saturn. It was launched on 15th October 1997 and reached the orbit of Saturn on 1st July 2004. On 25th December 2004, Huygens Titan probe (now on the surface of Titan, a moon of Saturn) separated from the spacecraft and reached Titan on 14th January 2005. Cassini Mission is a joint effort of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA.
The 2014 Cassini Scientist for a Day Essay Contest is open to students in grades 5-12. Essays must be under 500 words. There are three essay topics to choose from: Saturn’s F ring, Saturn's moon, Titan, or Saturn, specifically the north polar region of Saturn. Students choose one of these topics and write an essay about why they think this image should be taken by the Cassini spacecraft.
As Cassini spends its last Valentine's Day orbiting Saturn before the end of the mission, grade 5-12 students in 65 countries are writing essays about Cassini's discoveries. The 2017 Cassini Scientist for a Day essay contest deadline is February 24, 2017 in the United States. Other participating countries have different deadlines.
CASSINI SCIENTIST FOR A DAY CONTEST. Class 7 - 8. First Position. Farkhanda Shahid. Head Start Junior High Clifton, Karachi, Pakistan. The Cassini spacecraft is a very informative trip which will provide lots and lots of information about Saturn and its surroundings. As this contest highlighted the three targets, my interest is in Hyperion. Hyperion was discovered in 1848 by Willione Crunch.
NASA is inviting students in grades 5-12 and their classrooms to participate in the annual Cassini Scientist for a Day Essay Contest. To participate, students choose one of three images taken by the Cassini spacecraft at Saturn. Then students write an essay to explain why their chosen image makes the best science target. The winning essays will be posted on the NASA Solar System Exploration.
The 2015 edition of the 'Cassini Scientist for a Day' competition is now open to entries by students. The competition is designed to give the participants a taste of life as a space scientist. Students are invited to submit a 500-word essay explaining their choice of one of three targets to be imaged by the Cassini spacecraft in orbit around Saturn.
NASA's Cassini Scientist for a Day Essay Contest NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., is excited to announce that the 2012 edition of its Cassini Scientist for a Day essay contest is now accepting submissions! The contest is open to students in grades 5 through 12 and gives participants the chance to choose one of three images of the Saturnian system and describe why it's the.
KiwiSpace Foundation (formerly NZ Space Foundation) was founded with the goal of igniting a vibrant New Zealand space industry and education framework. We provide information and advocacy on NZ spaceflight activities, businesses and education, and are working to develop industry and government space policy, to support and encourage innovation and establish New Zealand as a space-faring nation.
The Cassini Scientist for a Day Essay Contest is an annual scientific essay-writing contest for students from Secondary Schools, Junior Colleges and Polytechnics. It is run by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in partnership with various local Astronomy organizations in participating countries. Astronomy.SG is proud to be a co-organizer for this contest.Announcing NASA’s 2012 Edition of the Cassini Scientist for a Day Essay Contest. The Cassini spacecraft launched in October 1997 and has been orbiting Saturn since 2004. The essay contest is open to students in grades 5-12. Essays must be under 500 words. There are three essay topics to choose from: Saturn’s small shepherd moon, Pan.NASA.gov brings you the latest images, videos and news from America's space agency. Get the latest updates on NASA missions, watch NASA TV live, and learn about our quest to reveal the unknown and benefit all humankind.