bioastronautics


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bi·o·as·tro·nau·tics

 (bī′ō-ăs′trə-nô′tĭks)
n. (used with a sing. verb)
The study of the biological and medical effects of space flight on living organisms.

bi′o·as′tro·nau′ti·cal adj.

bioastronautics

(ˌbaɪəʊˌæstrəˈnɔːtɪks)
n
(Astronautics) (functioning as singular) the study of the effects of space flight on living organisms. See space medicine

bi•o•as•tro•nau•tics

(ˌbaɪ oʊˌæs trəˈnɔ tɪks)

n. (used with a sing. v.)
the science dealing with the effects of space travel on life.
[1955–60]
bi`o•as`tro•nau′tic, bi`o•as`tro•nau′ti•cal, adj.

bioastronautics

the science that studies the effects of space travel on life, especially human life and the human body.
See also: Aviation, Body, Human
References in periodicals archive ?
He would go on to contribute as a prime technical volume writer for the winning Bioastronautics proposal, worth more than USD1.
Erika Wagner (right) is a bioastronautics scientist who works at the spacecraft developer Blue Origin, which has been doing test flights to get humans into space soon.
At 78, Laurence Young directs bioastronautics in the Harvard-MIT Program in Health Sciences and Technology.
These services under the Human Health and Performance Contract (HHPC) monitor astronaut health and enable bioastronautics research that benefits life on Earth.
Her academic background includes a bachelor's in biomedical engineering from Vanderbilt University, a master's in aeronautics and astronautics from MIT, and a PhD in bioastronautics from the Harvard/MIT Division of Health Sciences and Technology.
NASA SP-300 6, Bioastronautics Data Book, National Aeronautics & Space Administration, Scientific & Technical Information Div, 1964.
Proceedings of the Universities Space Research Association Bioastronautics Investigators' Workshop; 2005 Jan 10-12; Galveston, Texas.