The program and abstracts for LPSC are now available online. A schedule tool is also available so you can create your own personal version of the program.
LPI’s Associate Director for Science, V. L. Sharpton, is the author of a new paper, “Outcrops on lunar crater rims: Implications for rim construction mechanisms, ejecta volumes and excavation depths,” published in the Journal of Geophysical Research – Planets.
The deadline to register as an exhibitor at the 45th Lunar and Planetary Science Conference is January 31. Get all the details and register online.
The LPSC program and abstracts will be available for viewing online on the conference website this Thursday, January 30.
AGU’s Plainspoken Scientist presents Danish biologist Kaj Sand-Jensen’s paper about how to bore everyone with science. Find out what you’re doing right, and wrong, in scientific communications.
In his Once and Future Moon blog, LPI Senior Staff Scientist Dr. Paul Spudis discusses the Clementine mission to the Moon twenty years later.
Clementine was a watershed, the hinge point that forever changed the nature of space policy debates. A fundamentally different way forward is now possible in space – one of extensibility, sustainability and permanence.
Additional information is now available to help you plan your stay during the Lunar and Planetary Science Conference in March. A conference shuttle will be offered at a number of area hotels. Need a roommate for the event? Check out the Roommate Search Form page. There you can post a message using the form or view current postings submitted by attendees looking for roommates.
Registration is now open for the 45th Lunar and Planetary Science Conference. Get all the details and register online.
The Earth Science Picture of the Day (EPOD) highlights the diverse processes and phenomena which shape our planet and our lives. EPOD is a service of NASA’s Earth Science Division and the EOS Project Science Office (at Goddard Space Flight Center) and the Universities Space Research Association.
The Lunar Impact Crater Database is a handy online resource providing information about 8713 lunar impact craters. The database was initially created in 2008 as part of the LPI Lunar Exploration Summer Intern Program and was updated in 2011.