NASA Tweetup JSC
Feb 19, 2010Public
Photo: Tourist Center entrance
Photo: "Space Center Houston" -- The tourist center across from Johnson Space Center (note the reflection of their flag in the building glass)
Photo: Registration at the STS-130 Tweetup, held at Space Center Houston
Photo: Twitterers!!  
@adllewellyn, @pillownaut, @spasmunkey & @aggieastronaut
Photo: Keri @aggieastronaut trying out a space suit glove
Photo: Eric @ericmblog with SpaceTweep mascot MECO!
Photo: Bonnie, Keri & Heather with the Meatball
Photo: Live tweets int he Blast Off Theatre at Space Center Houston
Photo: Highlights of the STS-129 mission, as presented by Astronaut Robert Satcher, MD
Photo: Astronaut Satcher in the Blast Off Theatre... he tweets under Astro_Bones and ZeroG_MD
Photo: Dr. Robert Satcher of STS-129 giving his presentation + Q&A at Space Center Houston
Photo: Astronaut Bobby Satcher and Heather @Pillownaut
Photo: Don E.  @SFC_Don chatting with Dr. Bobby Satcher
Photo: Crowd in the Blast Off Theatre... check out all them Tweeters!
Photo: Heather, Nicole & Don... 
though we usually identify one another by Twitter names, so @Pillownaut, @Aerognome and @SFC_Don!
Photo: They made an announcements that people were to "keep their badges on their person at all times"... Nicole and Travis may have taken this a bit too literally! ;)
Photo: Travis beside the Full Fuselage Trainer in the Space Vehicle Mockup Facility
Photo: Heather on the other side of the FFT in the SVMP... can you remember what the acronyms mean?? :)
Photo: Flight controller Michael Allyn gives a tour on the SVMF floor
Photo: Space Vehicle Mockup Facility Supervisor Tim Reynolds, standing with his memorial collage for Apollo 1, Challenger and Columbia
Photo: The sign reads: 
This 1/50 scale model represents the completed configuration of the ISS, the largest and most advanced laboratory ever built for research in space. 

Thirteen nations with partners from Canada, Japan, Russia and other European countries, will work together in this world class laboratory, providing long-duration weightlessness to support research in Life and Biomedical sciences, Microgravity Sciences, Engineering Research and Technology and Commercial Biotechnology and Materials and Development.  

The Space Station will fly at 248 nautical miles above the Earth at 17,500 mph, and orbit at a 51.6 degree inclination above and below the equator, providing wide Earth observation capabilities.
Photo: The other side of the shuttle!  Fazia @faziarizvi, Heather @Pillownaut and David @NoWeareCL
Photo: Miss Keri in the SCTF, which houses the NBL.  Sick of acronyms yet?
Photo: On the opposite side of the pool from my last visit... for reverse angles, see my gallery at 
http://picasaweb.google.com/pillownaut/NeutralBuoyancyLaboratory#