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John Frederick Blumenbach (1752–1841), German physician and physiologist
Elizabeth M. Bright, sitting in lab

Elizabeth M. Bright, sitting in lab

Description: Between 1918 and 1924, physiologist Elizabeth M. Bright, then affiliated with the Laboratory of Physiology, Harvard Medical School, worked on the effects of radiation, publishing in such journals a... More

Secretary of the Air Force Sheila Widnall is suited up and being strapped into the seat by SENIOR AIRMAN Anthony Figueroa, an aerospace physiologist specialist in preparation for her U-2 Dragonlady flight

Secretary of the Air Force Sheila Widnall is suited up and being strap...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Base: Beale Air Force Base State: California (CA) Country: United States Of America (USA) Scene Camera Operator: SENIOR AIRMAN Elizabeth Weinberg Rele... More

Secretary of the Air Force Sheila Widnall is suited up prior to her U-2 Dragonlady flight. STAFF SGT. Andrew McLean, an aerospace physiologist specialist, integrates the full pressure suit

Secretary of the Air Force Sheila Widnall is suited up prior to her U-...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Base: Beale Air Force Base State: California (CA) Country: United States Of America (USA) Scene Camera Operator: SENIOR AIRMAN Elizabeth Weinberg Rele... More

Original photo and caption dated August 14, 1995: <i>"KSC plant physiologist Dr. Gary Stutte (right) and Cheryl Mackowiak harvest potatoes grown in the Biomass Production Chamber of the Controlled Enviornment Life Support System (CELSS in Hangar L at Cape Canaveral Air Station. During a 418-day "human rated" experiment, potato crops grown in the chamber provided the equivalent of a continuous supply of the oxygen for one astronaut, along with 55 percent of that long-duration space flight crew member's caloric food requirements and enough purified water for four astronauts while absorbing their expelled carbon dioxide. The experiment provided data that will help demonstarte the feasibility of the CELSS operating as a bioregenerative life support system for lunar and deep-space missions that can operate independently without the need to carry consumables such as air, water and food, while not requiring the expendable air and water system filters necessary on today's human-piloted spacecraft."</i KSC-95pc1196

Original photo and caption dated August 14, 1995: <i>"KSC plant physio...

Original photo and caption dated August 14, 1995: <i>"KSC plant physiologist Dr. Gary Stutte (right) and Cheryl Mackowiak harvest potatoes grown in the Biomass Production Chamber of the Controlled Enviornment L... More

Original photo and caption dated August 14, 1995: <i>"KSC plant physiologist Dr. Gary Stutte harvests a potato grown in the Biomass Production Chamber of the Controlled environment Life Support system (CELSS) in Hangar L at Cape Canaveral Air Station. During a 418-day "human rated" experiment, potato crops grown in the chamber provided the equivalent of a continuous supply of the oxygen for one astronaut, along with 55 percent of that long-duration space flight crew member's caloric food requirements and enough purified water for four astronauts while absorbing their expelled carbon dioxide. The experiment provided data that will help demonstarte the feasibility of the CELSS operating as a bioregenerative life support system for lunar and deep-space missions that can operate independently without the need to carry consumables such as air, water and food, while not requiring the expendable air and water system filters necessary on today's human-piloted spacecraft."</i KSC-95pc1197

Original photo and caption dated August 14, 1995: <i>"KSC plant physio...

Original photo and caption dated August 14, 1995: <i>"KSC plant physiologist Dr. Gary Stutte harvests a potato grown in the Biomass Production Chamber of the Controlled environment Life Support system (CELSS) i... More

CO2 study site manager and plant physiologist Graham Hymus (left) examines scrub oak foliage while project engineer David Johnson (right) looks on. The life sciences study is showing that rising levels of carbon dioxide in our atmosphere, caused by the burning of fossil fuels, could spur plant growth globally. The site of KSC's study is a natural scrub oak area near the Vehicle Assembly Building. Twelve-foot areas of scrub oak have been enclosed in 16 open-top test chambers into which CO2 has been blown. Five scientists from NASA and the Smithsonian Environmental Research Center in Edgewater, Md., work at the site to monitor experiments and keep the site running. Scientists hope to continue the study another five to 10 years. More information on this study can be found in Release No. 57-00. Additional photos can be found at: www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/captions/subjects/co2study.htm KSC-00pp0920

CO2 study site manager and plant physiologist Graham Hymus (left) exam...

CO2 study site manager and plant physiologist Graham Hymus (left) examines scrub oak foliage while project engineer David Johnson (right) looks on. The life sciences study is showing that rising levels of carbo... More

CO2 study site manager and plant physiologist Graham Hymus (left) examines scrub oak foliage while project engineer David Johnson (right) looks on. The life sciences study is showing that rising levels of carbon dioxide in our atmosphere, caused by the burning of fossil fuels, could spur plant growth globally. The site of KSC's study is a natural scrub oak area near the Vehicle Assembly Building. Twelve-foot areas of scrub oak have been enclosed in 16 open-top test chambers into which CO2 has been blown. Five scientists from NASA and the Smithsonian Environmental Research Center in Edgewater, Md., work at the site to monitor experiments and keep the site running. Scientists hope to continue the study another five to 10 years. More information on this study can be found in Release No. 57-00. Additional photos can be found at: www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/captions/subjects/co2study.htm KSC00pp0920

CO2 study site manager and plant physiologist Graham Hymus (left) exam...

CO2 study site manager and plant physiologist Graham Hymus (left) examines scrub oak foliage while project engineer David Johnson (right) looks on. The life sciences study is showing that rising levels of carbo... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA.  -  In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Space Life Sciences Lab,  plant physiologist Ray Wheeler checks radishes being grown using hydroponic techniques.  Wheeler and other colleagues are researching plant growth under different types of light, different CO2 concentrations and temperatures.  The Lab is exploring various aspects of a bioregenerative life support system. Such research and technology development will be crucial to long-term habitation of space by humans. KSC-04pd1308

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Sp...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Space Life Sciences Lab, plant physiologist Ray Wheeler checks radishes being grown using hydroponic techniques. Wheeler and other colleague... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA.  -  In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Space Life Sciences Lab,  plant physiologist Ray Wheeler checks onions being grown using hydroponic techniques.  The other plants are Bibb lettuce (left) and radishes (right).  Wheeler and other colleagues are researching plant growth under different types of light, different CO2 concentrations and temperatures.  The Lab is exploring various aspects of a bioregenerative life support system. Such research and technology development will be crucial to long-term habitation of space by humans. KSC-04pd1312

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Sp...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Space Life Sciences Lab, plant physiologist Ray Wheeler checks onions being grown using hydroponic techniques. The other plants are Bibb let... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA.  -  In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Space Life Sciences Lab,  plant physiologist Ray Wheeler checks radishes being grown using hydroponic techniques.  Wheeler and other colleagues are researching plant growth under different types of light, different CO2 concentrations and temperatures.  The Lab is exploring various aspects of a bioregenerative life support system. Such research and technology development will be crucial to long-term habitation of space by humans. KSC-04pd1307

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Sp...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In a plant growth chamber in the KSC Space Life Sciences Lab, plant physiologist Ray Wheeler checks radishes being grown using hydroponic techniques. Wheeler and other colleague... More

Ken Lucero, an Exercise Physiologist from 92nd Aeromedical Dental Squadron, catnaps in the relaxation room under the Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) lamp at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash., on Jan. 12, 2005. The SAD lamp is used to help relieve a patient of the winter blues. (USAF PHOTO by AIRMAN 1ST Class Clay Lancaster) (Released)

Ken Lucero, an Exercise Physiologist from 92nd Aeromedical Dental Squa...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Base: Fairchild Air Force Base State: Washington (WA) Country: United States Of America (USA) Scene Camera Operator: A1C Clay Lancaster, USAF Release ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- During a visit to NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, NASA Chief Technologist David Miller, left, tours laboratories inside the Swamp Works facility. At right, Dr. Ray Wheeler, a plant physiologist in the Engineering and Technology Directorate discusses a wastewater treatment experiment with Miller. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2015-1027

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- During a visit to NASA's Kennedy Space Center ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- During a visit to NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, NASA Chief Technologist David Miller, left, tours laboratories inside the Swamp Works facility. At right, Dr. Ray Wheeler, a pla... More

Photograph of Sir Benjamin Brodie

Photograph of Sir Benjamin Brodie

Subject: Brodie, Benjamin Collins, Sir, 1783-1862..Date: [between 1860 and 1862].Photographer: Mayall.Reference code: P588.47