Wednesday, 19 May 2010

Human's 200 years later.

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This post is about what human features would probably start to do after 200 years of being on another planet or planetoid. The first thing I would like to say is that obviously this post would inspire many to have ideas of getting away to some dream location and becoming what we would consider a super human, I would use this opportunity to warn that, that is exactly the problem with secretive government programmes that perhaps start as scientific research programmes, but, then, for some reason the programmes are discontinued. The actual reason for discontinued programmes is something which is in the danger of public interests certainly because directors and administration executives have opportunities to steal technology for their own future use and sales procurement in the shade of dodgy backstreet deals with technology and arms dealers.

Billions of pounds of business are conducted by men and women with very modest salaries in administration's and it is not something that is publicly scrutinised as to what happens to discontinued research. It is certainly a serious worry for any advancing race for it's main promising technology to be syphoned off to rogue backstreet dealers, which in this era translates to breach of planetary security as many would of foreseen the advance into space territories that perhaps are not easily secured or guarded, the emphasis on terrorism among our own planet today shows that militia men have been very successful and evasive in desert mountain regions much similar to planetoid terrain.

Picture of blonde model at Indian modelling agency].

Obviously, the immediate worry about renegade colonies and private pirates flying off to create shambolic war prone disaster zones can be tempered with the knowledge that the correct passageway to such colonies building will be with the total approval of a planetary organisation, I myself have decided to start a united federation of planets platform that will configure political, social, scientific, cultural and resource demographic explanatory exploration.

I believe that the pedigree necessary for such a role is natural to me because my father is a black Jamaican which gives me the natural colonisation trait as the Jamaicans are the most prolific journalists, a trait supernaturally associated with pleaidians, Jamaica is directly below the pleaidian star cluster, and my mother is a white English Londoner born under the sound of bow bells [a real cockney = a cockney was a person that lived inside the fortificated walls of London before the middle ages, the word cockney is a derivative of ''cock a knee'', which is what every trader or person wanting to enter London had to do, in effect bow.

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The ability to see better could be a trait developed on planetoids with different light refraction. Sportsmen using black face eye smear to help focus direction shows that different colour eyes are the result of different light atmospheres, but, as the many number of different colour eye pupils show scientific evidence could prove the theory to be dependant on other variations. The Egyptians used black shadow below their eyes.

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The main consideration for any brake away people is have they trained sufficiently enough for their bodies to cope with the changing of the centre of gravity in their body on different planets, the ion fallout in deep space will be severe for those who have not developed tolerance to different spacial effects, I myself have been on a rigid regime schedule for 6 years now which includes many types of unorthodox practices daily. As I have said in astronaught training circles, Circadian rhythm programmes will be vital for work efficiency and the ability to survive conditions that are not suitable for exam paper specialists, the training for a Europa exploring reconnaissance schedule was itself a two month preparation of gradual 'acclimatising' to a peak of a fortnight of 3 and a half day awake periods with 12 hours of sleep after the Europa day, but, doing a gradual uphill fast walk of seven miles each 24 hours totalling three walks of one Europa day, the eating schedule is much more difficult equalling one Europa day. I have been acclimatising for 9 years this august and would consider anyone a liability without a minimum of four years experience.

The eating schedule while acclimatising is seriously difficult, eating on zero sleep becomes more than a personal battle for survival as the brain has just not been given the rest to engulf more solid mass, my personal experience with acclimatising and de-acclimatising is that eating with zero sleep is infinitely harder than eating after starving.

It was 6 years before I knew what my body could do with sparse energy in compromising situations, particularly utilising blood thinning techniques to learn more about what my personal red and white blood cells could deal with.

My plasma research is still a secret as I could perhaps teach it to military professionals, special air service and at a 'conservative' consideration, some navy seals.

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The recent updating of the ''MARS 500'' web address test training for astronaughts on the NASA, ESA and RSA programme for deep space science research shows some of the basics.

Hopefully, they work things out with plenty of lip licking technique.

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For the women, perhaps gentle coaching is a primitive value.

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Seriously though, most people in the space infrastructure and space business want colonies now, now, now, but, seriously, how many astronaughts have gone to the international space station and been to frightened to look out of the window?

Similarly, how many surface habitats for planetoids will have windows?

And believe it or not would home sickness be a significant factor on planets with different gravities?

These question are all questions that recent science have not answered which is why I believe that it could be a good idea for America to expand it's cities and the number of them with government fiscal policy, it would be disappointing if it become clear that only Americans that were born on the African continent actually had the ability to withstand space thermodynamics.

It would probably be true to say that African women manage water retention better than any other woman.

DNA heritage will be a significant factor while choosing colony opportunities not just for the gravitational effects on the body, for instance, a more potent gravitational influence could significantly shrink a male penis, and similarly a woman's breasts could stop developing and would not produce milk, it could perhaps drastically reduce the risk of cancer, perhaps it would not appear on other worlds, but, a woman's body at this stage of our biological medical knowledge is vital to our survival as a species.

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Earth observation satellites: green light for EU funding
May 13, 2010 11:40 am PJ Blount

From the EU Parliment:

Earth observation satellites: green light for EU funding
Industry – 11-05-2010 – 14:45
EU Satellites that observe the Earth’s surface for environmental and security purposes came a step closer on Tuesday, when Industry Committee MEPs unanimously approved a draft regulation providing a legal basis for them, plus €107 million for initial operations in 2011-2013. The regulation has still to be approved by the full Parliament, probably in June.
Like the Galileo satellite navigation programme, the Global Monitoring for Environment and Security (GMES) programme involves developing the EU’s own infrastructure, but, unlike Galileo, it is funded only with public money. The primary purpose of earth monitoring is to provide detailed environment and security data, tailored to user needs. The programme should boost innovation, research and technological development, and also become a key tool for supporting biodiversity, ecosystem management, and climate change mitigation and adaptation.
Satellite observation data can help emergency services to deal with natural or man-made disasters, such as earthquakes, floods and oil spills, faster and more efficiently. This data can also inform decision making in range of policies including soil and water management, agriculture, forestry, energy and utilities, urban development, infrastructure and transport.
Funding for the operational phase
In the so-called “pre-operational validation phase”, GMES services were developed through EU seventh research framework programme projects. To enter the operational phase, the programme now needs a new legal basis and additional funding, which the new regulation will provide, to start initial operations in 2011-2013.
The EU funding foreseen for the 3-year initial operations phase is €107 million, supplemented with €209 million from the seventh research framework programme’s “space” theme for accompanying research actions. The GMES programme should be fully operational by 2014. Technical co-ordination and implementation will be responsibility of the European Space Agency (ESA).

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Holistic Approach to Space Law and Policy Needed for the Space Community

Wednesday, 12 May 2010 08:03
One of the resounding themes of yesterday's Space Law and Policy 2010 symposium was that of the need for holistic solutions - that take into account the role of a variety of players- to solve the regulatory issues facing the space community.

The need for increased Space Situational Awareness (SSA) to avoid scenarios like the Iridium-Cosmos collision of February 2009 is one such issue that affects every satellite operator on the planet. The founders of the Space Data Association aim to complement the government services that track objects on orbit by establishing exchange of data procedures and providing conjunction analysis for commercial operators. Richard DalBello, Vice President of Intelsat General, explained how this approach would help address some of the limitations of the U.S. Strategic Command's (StratCom's) Space Surveillance Network, including the fact that the data StratCom makes public is incomplete or "dumbed down," while not ignoring the concerns that call for such measures: "you [as a satellite operator] get information relevant to your satellite; no one's downloading the entire database."

Restrictions on satellite exports under the International Trade in Arms Regulations (ITAR) was another major topic. ITAR and export control reform were mentioned repeatedly during a panel composed of representatives of key U.S. companies answering the question - what keeps you up at night? The implications of ITAR require both education and translation for the investment community that the commercial sector depends on, explained Alexandra (Sasha) Field, Senior Vice President and Deputy General Counsel of TerreStar Networks. Education is key not only between industry and investors, but also between industry and regulators. Dean Manson, Senior Vice President of Hughes Network Systems, called it a "dual educating process" and said that industry also needs to "look inward" to understand how Washington works.

While export control reform is underway, discussions over the possibility of reforming the underlying international legal regime based on the 1967 Outer Space Treaty are still ongoing. Some argue the existing regime is sufficient to ensure the free and safe access of all countries to space, while others point to the need to ensure the rights of private actors in space and look to international measures to do so. Ken Hodgkins, from the U.S. Department of State, responded to a question about the possibility that the Obama Administration may reverse the Bush Administration's policy against new international regulations saying that existing laws were "insufficient in some respects" due to the "changing nature of space activities" and that there are "gray areas that need to be looked at." Ben Baseley-Walker, Legal and Policy Advisor for the Secure World Foundation, in turn, expressed enthusiasm at the Obama Administration's "greater willingness to engage" with the international community.

Although some resistance to change can be expected, many are criticizing the long tradition of overhauling U.S. space policy each time a new Administration comes into office. Phil Meek, U.S. Air Force (ret.), said the constant reorganizations were akin to the process of getting a new commander: "by the time you get through the learning period, a new [one] comes aboard to change everything." President Obama has pushed for change, particularly in NASA's exploration program with the transformation of the Constellation Program and a renewed focus on technology development. NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garver, who gave the last keynote speech of the event, argued that the President's proposals - while definite changes - do not veer far from NASA's foundational mandate in the 1958 National Aeronautics and Space Act. The FY2011 proposals follow the original goals "laid down in the founding document." The President's commitment to supporting the commercial sector is not new, she explained, but the focus on commercial procurement is - by providing sufficient resources up front and a guaranteed market.

The Space Act also directed the United States not to explore space alone, said Ms. Garver, and by providing funds not only for the continuation of the International Space Station, but for its increased utilization, the FY2011 proposal does just that. This cooperative initiative seeks to enhance a tradition that in the last 50 years has led to more than 3,000 agreements with more than 100 nations. This, she added, is just one of the benefits of the new proposal that seeks to "take us even further" in providing benefits for the country and the world, thus painting the "big picture.

Space Law and Policy 2010 was the first International Institute of Space Law (ISSL) - International Academy of Astronautics (IAA) Symposium, in partnership with Secure World Foundation, Arianespace and the European Space Policy Institute. The event brought together experts from law, policy, military and academia to look at developments and challenges in the regulatory environment of U.S. space activities.