NASA engineers fly to Thailand Join the mission to set up a test system to send equipment to the International Space Station with KU.

NASA engineers fly to Thailand Join the mission to set up a test system to send equipment to the International Space Station with KU.

Ass. Prof. Dr. Nattaporn Chattham, Principal Investigator in Space Research Cooperation Project Kasetsart University (KU) later revealed that Mr. Tyler Hatch, an aerospace engineer or aerospace research engineer under the Fluids and Combustion Division, the Glenn Research Center of NASA, Cleveland, Ohio, USA, met with Dr. Chongrak Watcharinrat, Chancellor of the KU on a trip. Thai To perform a mission to create payload generation systems for liquid crystal experiments in space under a Memorandum of Understanding between KU and the United States National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) in the study of liquid crystals or liquid crystals in space, with the Assoc. John B Mcquillen, Director of the Division of Fluids and Combustion, NASA’s Glenn Research Center, appointed by aerospace engineer Mr. Tyler Hatch in Thailand to set up a payload system for liquid crystal experiments in space from NASA headquarters in Washington, DC being a planner and approved integration to link this payload to Leidos’ KERMIT microscope, which is now aboard the ISS.

“Mr. Tyler Hatch will coordinate with the Leidos engineers to set up a payload connection system led by a team of KU researchers led by him and the KU Physics Science Faculty and GISTDA engineers, led by Dr. . Nattawat Hongkanchanakul and Dr. Sittiporn Channamsin designed the E created according to the memorandum of understanding that NASA and KU have signed together, “said Assistant Prof. Dr. Nattaporn.

The Ass. Prof. Dr. Nattaporn The design now details payload generation in the connected electronics section. and the hardware part To test NASA’s first standard for sending equipment to the International Space Station, known as SRR or Science Requirement Review, and then to the Preliminary Design Review, or PDR, the next standard. Of the five standards that NASA has established to allow docking of equipment to the International Space Station.

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