NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center is looking for a host satellite to carry a roughly 100-kilogram science instrument to a geostationary orbit in 2022, according to notice published online Nov. 10.
Four small Maryland firms stand to split $15 million NASA plans to spend during the next five years on architecture and engineering services at the Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md., the Wallops Flight Facility in Wallops, Va., and several smaller Goddard facilities, such as remote tracking stations.
Colleen Hartman, a veteran NASA space science manager, is moving from NASA headquarters in Washington to the agency’s Goddard Space Flight Center in nearby Greenbelt, Md., where she will serve as deputy director for science, operations and program performance, NASA announced July 10.
NASA took delivery late last month of the first of four science instruments slated to fly aboard the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) when it launches in 2018.
NASA awarded Las Vegas-based TRAX International a $435 million contract to provide the Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md., with logistics and technical information services for the next five years, the U.S. space agency announced May 30.
Stinger Ghaffarian Technologies (SGT) Inc., of Greenbelt, Md., won a NASA contract worth up to $45 million over four years to provide geophysics, geodynamics and space geodesy support to the agency’s Goddard Space Flight Center, also in Greenbelt.
NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center is looking for an industry partner for the Earth Venture-2 (EV-2) mission competition getting under way this summer.