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Astronaut Corps of Malaysia
17,99 € *
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Astronaut Corps of Malaysia ab 17.99 € als Taschenbuch: The Selection Process. Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, Schule & Lernen,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 04.08.2020
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Geopolitics of Malaysia Astronaut Program
35,99 € *
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Geopolitics of Malaysia Astronaut Program ab 35.99 € als Taschenbuch: . Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, Wissenschaft, Politikwissenschaft,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 04.08.2020
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Singapore spaceport
34,00 € *
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High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! Space Adventures has proposed a USD$115 million spaceport to be located in Singapore, near Singapore Changi Airport. If built, this spaceport will service the Space Adventures Explorer suborbital tourist rocketplane and provide astronaut training facilities and a public education and interactive visitor centre. As of 2009[update], no site has been selected and the project appears to be on hold. Sites in Australia, the Bahamas, Florida, Japan, Malaysia, Nevada, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Singapore and Dubai in the United Arab Emirates were considered. After a year-long selection process, the sites in Singapore and Dubai were chosen. One key difference between the two proposed spaceports is that while the Dubai spaceport will be mainly a launchpad for sub-orbital space flights, the Singapore spaceport will have many more facilities

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 04.08.2020
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Geopolitics of Malaysia Astronaut Program
35,90 € *
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Malaysia sent its first astronaut Dr. Sheikh Muszaphar to the International Space Station (ISS) via the Soyuz space shuttle in 2007 under the offset program agreement with the Russian government when Malaysia procured 18 Sukhoi Su-30MKM jet fighters. Sending astronaut to ISS is part of the Malaysia Astronaut Program (MAP) which, is a critical component of the more ambitious Malaysia Space Program (MSP). The Malaysian government is also in the opinion that space activities are not meant for technology advancement purpose only but can be used to pursue its foreign policy. The book discussed the effect of MAP on society, and, if so, on what aspects of it? And how do we measure any such impact? Discussed too about the intangible, difficult to quantify cultural and societal effects that range from inspiring a young boy to become an astronaut to building national pride and prestige in what are, after all, spectacular scientific and technological, managerial, and industrial achievements.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 04.08.2020
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Asia's Space Race
39,90 CHF *
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In contrast to the close cooperation practiced among European states, space relations among Asian states have become increasingly tense. If current trends continue, the Asian civilian space competition could become a military race. To better understand these emerging dynamics, James Clay Moltz conducts the first in-depth policy analysis of Asia's fourteen leading space programs, concentrating especially on developments in China, Japan, India, and South Korea. Moltz isolates the domestic motivations driving Asia's space actors, revisiting critical events such as China's 2007 antisatellite weapons test and manned flights, Japan's successful Kaguya lunar mission and Kibo module for the International Space Station (ISS), India's Chandrayaan lunar mission, and South Korea's astronaut visit to the ISS, along with plans to establish independent space-launch capability. He investigates these nations' divergent space goals and their tendency to focus on national solutions and self-reliance rather than regionwide cooperation and multilateral initiatives. He concludes with recommendations for improved intra-Asian space cooperation and regional conflict prevention. Moltz also considers America's efforts to engage Asia's space programs in joint activities and the prospects for future U.S. space leadership. He extends his analysis to the relationship between space programs and economic development in Australia, Indonesia, Malaysia, North Korea, Pakistan, the Philippines, Singapore, Taiwan, Thailand, and Vietnam, making this a key text for international relations and Asian studies scholars.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 04.08.2020
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Asia's Space Race
28,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

In contrast to the close cooperation practiced among European states, space relations among Asian states have become increasingly tense. If current trends continue, the Asian civilian space competition could become a military race. To better understand these emerging dynamics, James Clay Moltz conducts the first in-depth policy analysis of Asia's fourteen leading space programs, concentrating especially on developments in China, Japan, India, and South Korea. Moltz isolates the domestic motivations driving Asia's space actors, revisiting critical events such as China's 2007 antisatellite weapons test and manned flights, Japan's successful Kaguya lunar mission and Kibo module for the International Space Station (ISS), India's Chandrayaan lunar mission, and South Korea's astronaut visit to the ISS, along with plans to establish independent space-launch capability. He investigates these nations' divergent space goals and their tendency to focus on national solutions and self-reliance rather than regionwide cooperation and multilateral initiatives. He concludes with recommendations for improved intra-Asian space cooperation and regional conflict prevention. Moltz also considers America's efforts to engage Asia's space programs in joint activities and the prospects for future U.S. space leadership. He extends his analysis to the relationship between space programs and economic development in Australia, Indonesia, Malaysia, North Korea, Pakistan, the Philippines, Singapore, Taiwan, Thailand, and Vietnam, making this a key text for international relations and Asian studies scholars.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 04.08.2020
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