In January 2004, President Bush announced a new space policy directed at human and robotic exploration of space. In June 2004, the President’s Commission on Implementation of United States Space Exploration Policy issued a report recommending among other things that NASA ask the National Research Council (NRC) to reevaluate space science priorities to take advantage of the exploration vision. Congress also directed the NRC to conduct a thorough review of the science NASA is proposing to undertake within the initiative. In February 2005, the NRC released Science in NASA’s Vision for Space Exploration, the first report of the two studies undertaken to carry out these requests. The second report focuses on NASA’s plan for the ISS. This report provides broad advice on programmatic issues that NASA is likely to face as it attempts to develop an updated ISS utilization plan. It also presents an assessment of potentially important research and testbed activities that may have to be performed on the ISS to help ensure success of some exploration objectives.
National Research Council. 2006. Review of NASA Plans for the International Space Station. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://doi.org/10.17226/11512.
|2 Process for Defining ISS Utilization||8-14|
|3 Plans for ISS Construction||15-17|
|4 Biomedical Research Issues||18-25|
|5 Technology Capability Objectives Supported by ISS||26-31|
|6 Additional and Overarching Issues||32-34|
|Appendix A: Letters from NASA||35-41|
|Appendix B: Acronyms and Abbreviations||42-42|
|Appendix C: National Academies’ Reports Relevant to This Study||43-43|
|Appendix D: Biographies of Panel Members and Staff||44-47|
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