In a message dated 7/13/00 1:04:33 PM Central Daylight Time,
> ... without a-grav.
There ought to be plenty enough data from Russian experience at Mir to
confirm the idea proposed here -- I'm sure cell samples have been taken from
every returning crew and misalligned microtbules should be obvious by
microscopic inspection. Likewise, long-term follow-up with Mir crews ought
to spot any macro-scale issues that would arise from them.
Since all of the first few ISS crews that have been chosen include Mir
veterans, I'm skeptical of the conclusions drawn in the cited article:
Presumably NASA's not going to approve these guys as flight-worthy if they've
got detectable medical problems that could risk the need to use the emergency
Greg Burch <GBurch1@aol.com>----<firstname.lastname@example.org>
Attorney ::: Vice President, Extropy Institute ::: Wilderness Guide
http://users.aol.com/gburch1 -or- http://members.aol.com/gburch1
ICQ # 61112550
"We never stop investigating. We are never satisfied that we know
enough to get by. Every question we answer leads on to another
question. This has become the greatest survival trick of our species."
-- Desmond Morris
This archive was generated by hypermail 2b29 : Mon Oct 02 2000 - 17:34:39 MDT