Get your 2024 Banquet tickets!

It is that time to come together for a night of community, recognition, and celebration of a great year ahead of us. Click here!

Solar Exploration

Details

Public

Type: General Meetings

Keywords: Sun Solar Spaceflight

Held on: Jun 15, 2016 (Wed) at 07:30 PM to Jun 15, 2016 (Wed) at 07:30 PM

Speaker: John McLaren

Location: Physics/Astronomy Auditorium (PAA), Room A102, Seattle, Washington

Event Coordinator: Christopher Laurel

Overview

SAS member John McLaren will introduce us to some early human interactions with the Sun and their unexpected impacts on our growing technology. He'll discuss how we learned about the Sun before the space age, what we've since discovered from space-based observing, and what the future holds for solar observations from space.

 

Map

Latitude 47.6529796, Longitude -122.3110046

There are no notes for this event.

Announcements

Other General Meeting Events

  • Previous General Meeting

  • MAY
    18

    Juno to Jupiter: Piercing the Veil

    Wed at 07:30 PM
    Open to Public

    On Independence Day, 2016, Juno will become the second spacecraft to go into orbit around Jupiter. Over the ensuing year and a half, Juno will peer through the Jovian cloud tops and will provide a deeper understanding of the composition and structure of the Solar System’s largest planet. JPL Solar System Ambassador Ron Hobbs will tell us what exciting science to expect from NASA's latest outer planet mission.

    almost 8 years ago

    Reminder

    This is just a friendly reminder that the Juno to Jupiter: Piercing the Veil (general meetings event) is scheduled for May 18, 2016, 07:30 PM. Please come out and join us!

    0 attending
  • Next General Meeting

  • JUN
    15

    Solar Exploration

    Wed at 07:30 PM
    Open to Public

    SAS member John McLaren will introduce us to some early human interactions with the Sun and their unexpected impacts on our growing technology. He'll discuss how we learned about the Sun before the space age, what we've since discovered from space-based observing, and what the future holds for solar observations from space.

    0 attending