Books tagged: mars missions

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Found 4 results

Human Adaptation to Space Flight: The Role of Nutrition - Conducting Research on the ISS Space Station, Energy Metabolism, Muscle, Protein, Bone and Cardiovascular Health, Eyes and Ophthalmic Changes
Price: $6.99 USD. Words: 61,290. Language: English. Published: January 28, 2017. Categories: Nonfiction » Science and Nature » Space Science, Nonfiction » Engineering, trades, and technology » Aeronautics & Astronautics
This NASA reference provides a review the history of and current state of knowledge about the role of nutrition in human space flight. We have attempted to organize this from a more physiological point of view, and to highlight systems, and the nutrients that support them, rather than the other way around.
Leaving Earth: Why One-Way to Mars Makes Sense
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 33,230. Language: English. Published: September 21, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Science and Nature » Space Science, Nonfiction » Science and Nature » Astronomy
We are now at the cusp of settling other worlds, but the timeline for a Mission to Mars is still over 20 years off. But it doesn't have to be. This book demonstrates why we should go to Mars, and why when we do going one-way - not to die, but to live - actually makes a lot of sense.
One Way To Mars 3
Series: One Way To Mars, Book 3. Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 13,900. Language: English. Published: April 20, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Science fiction » General, Fiction » Science fiction » Adventure
(5.00)
Andrew Foreman is still stumbling his way across the solar system, and he has to wait until he gets all the way to the moon for news that will stun him. But the bad guys are at it again, ready to hold the world to ransom. Thank goodness there's a veterinarian to sort things out!
One Way To Mars
Series: One Way To Mars, Book 1. Price: Free! Words: 22,010. Language: English. Published: March 10, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Science fiction » General, Fiction » Science fiction » Adventure
(4.20)
Veterinarian Andrew Foreman hadn't wanted to go to Mars in the first place. But somebody had to look after Monkley the GenMoP, the genetically modified primate. Foreman had always regarded space travel as a dangerous business, but he had no idea just how dangerous.