NASA


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NASA

 (năs′ə)
abbr.
National Aeronautics and Space Administration

NASA

(ˈnæsə)
(in the US) n acronym for
(Astronautics) National Aeronautics and Space Administration

NASA

(ˈnæs ə)

n.
National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.NASA - an independent agency of the United States government responsible for aviation and spaceflightNASA - an independent agency of the United States government responsible for aviation and spaceflight
independent agency - an agency of the United States government that is created by an act of Congress and is independent of the executive departments
Translations

NASA

[ˈnæsə] N ABBR (US) =National Aeronautics and Space AdministrationNASA f

NASA

[ˈnæsə] n abbr (US) (=National Aeronautics and Space Administration) → NASA f

NASA

[ˈnæsə] n abbr (Am) =National Aeronautics and Space AdministrationN.A.S.A. f
References in periodicals archive ?
Two years later, we're well on our way to turning the vision into reality,'' NASA said in a statement marking the anniversary of the president's announcement.
In the bad old days, this crowd got together mostly to bitch about NASA and its evil stepchildren, Lockheed and Boeing.
A resident of Rosamond, Sokolik joined NASA in August 1987 when the ER-2 aircraft were based at NASA's Ames Research Center near San Jose.
Through the NASA Glenn Garrett Morgan Commercialization Initiative (www.
As the conference progressed, technology developers from NASA and the DoD began to sound more and more alike.
In order to do the preparatory test drilling and excavating on Earth, NASA needs simulated extraterrestrial environments, known as lunar simulants, to determine if a drill can operate under such conditions.
The steel caster proposed to NASA that it could cast entirely new sets of shoes at a similar price as refurbishing.
Since the release of the CAIB report in August, NASA leadership says it was inundated with suggestions and advice on how to guide NASA through the cultural changes indicated in the board's findings.
Last week, NASA announced it might not be ready to test-fly the shuttle until next summer because it didn't know when it could meet one of the board's key recommendations--having an in-flight repair kit to patch large holes in the shuttle surface.
NASA hopes to send a piloted spacecraft to Mars as early as 2011 (the round-trip would take almost two years and cost about $20 billion).
NASA intends to launch Cassini on October 6 on top of a Lockheed Martin Titan IV rocket.
Twenty-four years earlier, President Nixon and his NASA administrator James Fletcher had convened in an almost identical ceremony a few miles south in San Clemente.