From now to November 18, 2016, the Canadian Space Agency (CSA) is leading CanMars 2016, a Mars sample return simulation mission set in the Utah desert, one of the most realistic "planetary exploration" settings accessible on Earth.
Astroskin, developed by Carré Technologies of Montreal, Quebec, uses integrated, non-invasive sensors to continuously record astronauts' heart and breathing rates, electrical activity of the heart (electrocardiograms), blood pressure, breathing volume, skin temperatures, physical activity levels, and blood oxygen levels.
The Canadian Space Agency (CSA) is awarding a new contract to Carré Technologies of Montreal, Quebec, to continue advancing technology on Astroskin, an innovative bio-monitoring system for use aboard the International Space Station (ISS).
The Honourable Marc Garneau, Minister of Transport, will visit Carré Technologies in Montreal to unveil a next-generation technology designed for human space flights. He will be accompanied by Canadian Space Agency (CSA) astronaut David Saint-Jacques.
The Canadian Space Agency (CSA) is investing in a new Canadian scientific experiment called "Wayfinding." The study will investigate the effects of space on astronauts' brains before and after their missions to the International Space Station (ISS).
Canada's participation in the International Space Station (ISS) enables Canadian scientists to conduct research for the benefit of Canadians. Canada has demonstrated a unique ability to carry out ground-breaking research in the Station's labs, and helped to advance our understanding of human presence in space.
The Canadian Space Agency (CSA) and the University of Calgary are collaborating on a new experiment that will study how long-duration missions to the International Space Station (ISS) impact astronauts' brains.
On October 19, Canadian Space Agency (CSA) astronaut David Saint-Jacques will be at the University of Calgary, in Alberta, to take part in an announcement related to science research on board the International Space Station (ISS).
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