Podcaster: Fraser Cain & Dr. Pamela Gay
Organization: Astronomy Cast – http://www.astronomycast.com
Description: To celebrate the launch of the Falcon Heavy we figured it was time for an all new series. This time on the rockets that carry us to space. Today, Part 1, we’re gonna talk about single stage to orbit rockets, and why they’re so difficult to make them go…
We are once again asking for your input through a series of three surveys, each of which is targeting a specific aspect of CosmoQuest and what we do:
The first is our *Podcast Listeners Survey*. If you listen to podcasts, you are invited to provide your honest and anonymous feedback here:
Next is our *Teaching with Citizen Science Survey*. If you are a teacher – formal or informal – you are invited to complete this survey to provide feedback about using Citizen Science materials while teaching:
Finally is our *Citizen Science Survey*. I know there are a lot of Crew who actively participate in Citizen Science projects, so we would be very grateful if you would complete this survey for us!
The more feedback we get, the better CosmoQuest will be. Remember, all responses are anonymous.
Bio: Fraser Cain is the publisher of Universe Today and Dr. Pamela Gay is a Director of Technology & Citizen Science, CosmoQuest, St. Louis. They team up to do Astronomy Cast, a weekly facts-based journey through the cosmos.
Today’s sponsor: This episode of “365 Days of Astronomy” is sponsored by — no one. We still need sponsors for many days in 2017, so please consider sponsoring a day or two. Just click on the “Donate” button on the lower left side of this webpage, or contact us at email@example.com.
End of podcast:
365 Days of Astronomy
The 365 Days of Astronomy Podcast is produced by Astronomical Society of the Pacific. Audio post-production by Richard Drumm. Bandwidth donated by libsyn.com and wizzard media. You may reproduce and distribute this audio for non-commercial purposes. Please consider supporting the podcast with a few dollars (or Euros!). Visit us on the web at 365DaysOfAstronomy.org or email us at info@365DaysOfAstronomy.org. This year we will celebrates the Year of Everyday Astronomers as we embrace Amateur Astronomer contributions and the importance of citizen science. Join us and share your story. Until tomorrow! Goodbye!