Autor Wątek: Buzz Aldrin  (Przeczytany 2076 razy)

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Offline Orionid

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin w CERN
« Odpowiedź #15 dnia: Grudzień 03, 2016, 08:54 »
Buzz Aldrin recovers in New Zealand after polar evacuation
December 2, 2016 by Nick Perry And Marcia Dunn

http://phys.org/news/2016-12-aldrin-recovers-zealand-polar-evacuation.html

EDIT:
Buzz Aldrin ewakuowany z Antarktydy
PRZEZ MICHAŁ MOROZ W DNIU 3 GRUDNIA 2016

(...)Aldrin wyruszył na Antarktydę w ramach wyprawy turystycznej. J Z powodu problemów z oddychaniem został ewakuowany do szpitala w Nowej Zelandii. Obecnie jest w dobrym i stabilnym stanie. Aldrin został również najstarszą osobą, która stanęła na biegunie południowym.

Źródło: http://kosmonauta.net/2016/12/buzz-aldrin-ewakuowany-z-antarktydy/
http://www.ndtv.com/world-news/moonwalker-buzz-aldrin-stable-after-south-pole-health-scare-1632941

Astronauci lubą ekstremalne przygody.Przypomina mi się sytuacja Karla Henize http://lk.astronautilus.pl/astros/175.htm , który nie miał tyle szczęścia.

Karl G. Henize, NASA Scientist, Dies at 66 Climbing Mount Everest
Published: October 10, 1993

Dr. Karl G. Henize, a senior space agency scientist and the oldest American astronaut to travel in space, died of respiratory failure on Tuesday while trying to ascend Mount Everest, officials here at the Johnson Space Center announced on Friday. He was 66.

Dr. Henize, who was on leave from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, died at a base camp in China, said Jeff Carr, a NASA spokesman. He was buried on the mountain, as he had wished, Mr. Carr said.


http://www.nytimes.com/1993/10/10/obituaries/karl-g-henize-nasa-scientist-dies-at-66-climbing-mount-everest.html
« Ostatnia zmiana: Grudzień 04, 2016, 18:35 wysłana przez Orionid »

Offline Orionid

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin w CERN
« Odpowiedź #16 dnia: Styczeń 20, 2017, 23:55 »
Najstarszy zdobywca bieguna południowego kończy dziś 87 lat :)

Happy Birthday, Buzz Aldrin! His Most Inspiring Quotes About Life On Earth
JANUARY 20, 2017 – 12:23 AM

Happy birthday, Buzz Aldrin! The legendary astronaut turns 87 on January 20, 2017.

On July 20, 1969, Aldrin stepped out of the Apollo 11 lunar module and became the second person to ever set foot on the moon.

Nearly half a century later, Aldrin is still a passionate proponent of space exploration. He helped develop the Space Studies program at the University of North Dakota, and in 2015, he, along with other scientists, presented a “master plan” to NASA for colonizing Mars before the year 2040.

http://parade.com/540939/lindsaylowe/happy-birthday-buzz-aldrin-his-most-inspiring-quotes-about-life-on-earth/


Astronaut Buzz Aldrin walks on the surface of the moon near the leg of the lunar module Eagle during the Apollo 11 mission. Mission commander Neil Armstrong took this photograph with a 70mm lunar surface camera. While astronauts Armstrong and Aldrin explored the Sea of Tranquility region of the moon, astronaut Michael Collins remained with the command and service modules in lunar orbit.

Image Credit: NASA
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 21, 2017, 00:26 wysłana przez Orionid »

Offline Orionid

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin w CERN
« Odpowiedź #17 dnia: Marzec 16, 2017, 00:19 »
Buzz Aldrin spotkał się z wiceprezydentem. Sczegóły rozmowy niejasne.

Astronauta uważa testowanie technologii na Księżycu za krok w kierunku lotu na Marsa.

But as the new administration reportedly shows greater interest in sending humans to the moon, Aldrin said lunar missions could play a role in Mars settlement by testing systems intended for use on Mars. “The moon enables us to go to Mars,” he said. “It’s almost mandatory, in my way of thinking, because the base that we want on Mars we will design and place it on the moon.”

http://spacenews.com/aldrin-pence-offered-few-details-of-space-policy-in-white-house-meeting/

Offline kanarkusmaximus

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin w CERN
« Odpowiedź #18 dnia: Marzec 16, 2017, 10:10 »
Chyba warto zmienić tytuł wątku na po prostu "Buzz Aldrin". Nie zawsze on bywa w CERNie, ale w wielu miejscach się udziela! :)

Offline ekoplaneta

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin w CERN
« Odpowiedź #19 dnia: Marzec 16, 2017, 11:32 »
Popieram Kanarkusie Twoją propozycję  :)

Offline kanarkusmaximus

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin
« Odpowiedź #20 dnia: Marzec 16, 2017, 12:15 »
Zmienione! :)

Offline Orionid

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Odp: Buzz Aldrin
« Odpowiedź #21 dnia: Sierpień 03, 2017, 19:48 »
OPINION | Buzz Aldrin: One small step for man — closer to Mars
BY BUZZ ALDRIN, OPINION CONTRIBUTOR - 08/01/17


© Getty Images

Forty-eight years ago, on July 20, 1969, I know exactly where I was: standing on the Moon with my fellow space traveler, Neil Armstrong. Our Apollo 11 colleague, Mike Collins, was circling high above the barren lunar landscape I described as “magnificent desolation.”

America’s Apollo program was a team effort, tapping into the talents of 400,000 people that bonded together to make real a vision. It was a unified undertaking, a blend of government, industry and academic wherewithal to turn a long-held dream into a reality.

But that was then — today it’s time to rejuvenate the country’s space program.

I was very pleased to see the White House in late June revive the National Space Council, to be chaired by the vice president. It was high time to resurrect this council and once again guide American space policy to regain and retain U.S. leadership in space. Our nation has suffered by not having such a council to ensure that a vibrant, resolute and true trajectory for NASA’s civil program is put in place.
A number of action items should be taken by the National Space Council. Firstly, in my view, steps must be taken to recognize China’s impressive space exploration agenda. This view was fortified a few months ago when I took part in a major Global Space Exploration conference held in Beijing. Space agency leaders from Italy, Germany, Japan, Russia, Canada, France, South Africa, the European Space Agency, as well as China took part. Embarrassingly, missing in the interchange was the United States.

I think the National Space Council could exert a strong position of leadership by pulling together space-capable nations to forge a partnership — one that utilizes low Earth orbit and the Moon as a testing ground for technologies needed to make possible footprints on faraway Mars. The United States is the experienced and potential leader of this coalition of space-capable countries. Doing so could decrease the cost of many activities in Earth orbit and at the Moon in preparation for Mars.

Now, back here on Earth. I have two words for Washington: fiscal discipline. The second word is not embraced in the nation’s capital, so let’s call it fiscal responsibility.

The programs that we have right now are eating up every piece of the NASA budget. It’s got to be reduced if we’re ever going to get anywhere new. People, companies, NASA itself, don’t like to have things reduced. But if we don’t, we’re going to continue spending to keep the International Space Station going. We’re going to keep the Orion piloted spacecraft, a project that is too expensive and too late. And we’re going to keep the Space Launch System flying once a year at a hefty price tag of billions of dollars. Again, we’re not going anywhere if we don’t do something about these issues.

I pride myself on thinking out of the box, of being innovative and a lover of long-range aims. Having farsighted goals and objectives is a trait of bold space exploration planning.To that end, for over 30 years now, I have championed the call for establishing a permanent human settlement on Mars. Striving to do so, I strongly believe, summons the very best of humankind to transform this lofty ambition into reality.

In my blueprint for the Red Planet, the plan projects we’ll have people on Mars by 2039. It is a plan to create a sustainable path to permanent inhabitation of Mars. This time no flags, footprints and scurrying back to Earth like we did in the Apollo program. I call the plan “Cycling Pathways to Occupy Mars.” It is a bridge-building plan that links the Earth, the Moon and Mars and paves humankind’s road to another planet.

To occupy Mars is a task like no other. This enterprise can unite the great nations of the world in a cooperative way. Setting sail to Mars, putting in place a thriving civilization on that far-off world, is a peaceful pursuit that’s unparalleled in history. It is time to place spacefaring nations on that trajectory.

Given the reactivation of the National Space Council, I call upon them to help secure a bold presidential commitment. That is, on the 50th anniversary of the first Apollo landing on the Moon in 2019, to commit to a continued occupation of Mars with international crews. Through U.S. leadership, we can facilitate and sustain the arrival of humans on Mars.

I have always appreciated British essayist T.S. Eliot who pointed out: “Only those who will risk going too far can possibly find out how far they can go.”

Indeed, the task ahead is daunting. But what’s a future for if not to dream big? I passionately believe it is our rendezvous with destiny.

Apollo 11 moonwalker, Buzz Aldrin, is an international advocate of space science and planetary exploration. Aldrin has authored and co-authored several books including “Mission to Mars – My Vision for Space Exploration,” children’s book “Welcome to Mars: Making a Home on the Red Planet,” and “No Dream Is Too High: Life Lessons From a Man Who Walked on the Moon.” Follow him on Twitter at @TheRealBuzz.

http://thehill.com/blogs/pundits-blog/international-affairs/344676-opinion-buzz-aldrin-one-small-step-for-man-closer-to