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INNOVATIVE PARTNERSHIPS PROGRAM NASA HEADQUARTERS John Emond NASA Headquarters FLC Mid-Atlantic Region Coordinator. NASA 2006 STRATEGIC PLAN GOALS. FLY THE SHUTTLE AS SAFELY AS POSSIBLE, NOT LATER THAN 2010

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slide1
INNOVATIVE PARTNERSHIPS PROGRAM

NASA HEADQUARTERS

John Emond

NASA Headquarters

FLC Mid-Atlantic Region Coordinator

slide2

NASA 2006 STRATEGIC PLAN GOALS

  • FLY THE SHUTTLE AS SAFELY AS POSSIBLE, NOT LATER THAN 2010
  • COMPLETE THE INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION CONSISTENT WITH NASA’S INTERNATIONAL PARTNER COMMITMENTS AND THE NEEDS OF HUMAN EXPLORATION
  • DEVELOP A BALANCED OVERALL PROGRAM OF SCIENCE, EXPLORATION, AND AERONAUTICS CONSISTENT WITH THE REDIRECTION OF THE HUMAN SPACEFLIGHT PROGRAM TO FOCUS ON EXPLORATION
  • BRING A NEW CREW EXPLORATION VEHICLE INTO SERVICE AS SOON AS POSSIBLE AFTER SHUTTLE RETIREMENT
  • ENCOURAGE THE PURSUIT OF APPROPRIATE PARTNERSHIPS WITH THE EMERGING COMMERCIAL SPACE SECTOR
  • ESTABLISH A LUNAR RETURN PROGRAM HAVING THE MAXIMUM POSSIBLE UTILITY FOR LATER MISSIONS TO MARS AND OTHER DESTINATIONS
slide3

INNOVATIVE PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM

(http://ipp.nasa.gov)

  • INNOVATIVE PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM (IPP) SEEKS TO ADD VALUE TO NASA MISSION DIRECTORATE PROGRAMS/PROJECTS THROUGH TECHNOLOGY DEVELOPMENT AND INFUSION TO MEET MISSION NEEDS.
  • IPP SEEKS LEVERAGED FUNDING THROUGH COST-SHARED, JOINT DEVELOPMENT PARTNERSHIPS
  • IPP SEEKS TO TRANSFER TECHNOLOGY DEVELOPED BY NASA FOR COMMERCIAL APPLICATION AND OTHER BENEFITS TO THE NATION.
  • IPP SEEKS INCREASED PARTICIPATION FROM NEW SOURCES OF INNOVATION TO ADDRESS NASA’S TECHNOLOGY CHALLENGES.
  • IPP AS FACILITATOR
    • BRINGING PARTIES TOGEITHER INSIDE AND OUTSIDE THE AGENCY
    • BRIDGING COMMUNICATION GAPS
  • IPP AS CATALYST
    • PATHFINDER AND CHANGE AGENT
    • CREATING NEW PARTNERSHIPS
    • DEMONSTRATING EFFECTIVENESS OF NEW APPROACHES AND METHODS
slide5

Communicating Technology Needs

IPP investments will be complementary to and integrated with Mission Directorate and Field Center efforts, helping to fill important gaps in NASA’s technology portfolio.

slide6

RESEARCH AND TECHNOLOGY HIGHLIGHTS BY CENTER

  • AMES RESEARCH CENTER
    • Information Technologies, Aerospace Systems, Autonomous Systems for Space Flight, Nanotechnology, Space Life Science/Biotech, Computational Fluid Dynamics and Aviation Operations
  • DRYDEN FLIGHT RESEARCH CENTER
    • Aerodynamics, Aeronautics Flight Testing, Flight Systems, Revolutionary Flight Concepts, Thermal Testing, and Integrated Systems Test and Validation
  • GLENN RESEARCH CENTER
    • Aeropropulsion and Power, Communications, Information Technology, High-Temperature Materials Research, Microgravity Science and Technology, including Bioengineering, and Instrumentation and Control Systems
  • GODDARD SPACE FLIGHT CENTER
    • Earth and Planetary Science Missions, LIDAR, Cryogenic Systems, Tracking, Telemetry, Command, Optics and Sensors/Detectors
  • KENNEDY SPACE CENTER
    • Fluid Systems, Spaceport Structures & Materials, Process & Human Factors Engineering, Command, Control & Monitoring Technologies, Range Technologies, Biological Sciences
slide7

RESEARCH AND TECHNOLOGY HIGHLIGHTS BY CENTER

  • LANGLEY RESEARCH CENTER
    • Aerodynamics, Flight Systems, Materials, Structures, Sensors, Measurements and Information Sciences
  • JET PROPULSION LAB
    • Deep and Near Space Mission Engineering and Operations, Microspacecraft, Space Communications, Remote and In-Situ Sensing, Microdevices, Robotics and Autonomous Systems
  • JOHNSON SPACE CENTER
    • Life Sciences/Biomedical, Medical
  • MARSHALL SPACE FLIGHT CENTER
    • Materials, Manufacturing, Non-Destructive Evaluation, Biotechnology, Space Propulsion, Controls and Dynamics, Structures and Microgravity Processing
  • STENNIS SPACE CENTER
    • Propulsion Systems, Test/Monitoring, Remote Sensing and Non-Intrusive Instrumentation
slide8

Program Elements

Technology

Infusion

Innovation

Incubator

Partnership

Development

  • Intellectual Property management
  • Technology Transfer
  • New Innovative Partnerships
  • Centennial Challenges
  • New Business Models
  • Innovation Transfusion
  • SBIR
  • STTR
  • IPP Seed Fund
slide9

SBIR Transition – Focus on Infusion

  • 10 Center-focused offices consolidated into four Directorate-focused offices.
  • Focus on technology infusion.
  • Alignment with MD objectives.
  • Decision Support for MDs on technology gaps & priorities.
  • Cross cutting areas that involve multiple MDs assigned to single office.
  • Technology Infusion Managers at all Centers.
  • All Centers continue to manage and execute SBIRs.
  • Technology Readiness Level (TRL) now being tracked as part of SBIR/STTR.
slide10

SBIR Technologies on Mars Exploration Rovers

Yardney Technical Products of Pawtucket, Connecticut developed lithium ion batteries with specific energy of >100Wh/kg and energy density of 240 Wh/l and long cycle life. Subsequently, they won a large Air Force/NASA contract to develop batteries for space applications. They are supplying the batteries for the 2003 Mars Rovers.

Maxwell Technologiesof San Diego, California fabricated and tested an ASCII chip with single event latch up protection technology. Innovation enables the use of commercial chip technology in space missions, providing higher performance at a lower cost. Supplying A to D converter for Mars 2003 Rovers.

Starsys Research of Boulder, Colorado

developed several paraffin based heat switches that function autonomously. Heat switches control radiator for electronics package on Mars 2003 Rovers.

slide11

SWIS – Launch to Activation Temps

IWIS - Dynamics

MMA for JEM – Micro-G

EWIS - Dynamics

Microgravity Instrumention(And Structural Dynamics)

SBIR Contribution to Wireless Technology

SCAT SBIR

Sensor Control and Acquisition Telecommunications

Wireless Instrumentation Systems

Invocon, Inc.

2006 SBIR Tibbetts Award

Micro-Wireless

Instrumentation Systems

Ultra-WIS

Wing Leading Edge

Impact Detection System

Vehicle Health Monitoring Systems

with Wireless Systems

Wireless Instrumentation

and Data Recording

slide13

Technologies and Firms are Searchable

https://sbir.gsfc.nasa.gov/sbir/search/fundedTechSearch.jsp

slide14

IPP Seed Fund Program

  • An annual process for selecting innovative partnerships for funding, to address the technology priorities of NASA’s Mission Directorates.
  • Enhances NASA’s ability to meet Mission capability goals by providing leveraged funding to address technology barriers via cost-shared, joint-development partnerships.
  • The IPP Office at NASA HQ provides an annual Seed Fund Announcement of Opportunity to all NASA Centers for selecting innovative partnerships for funding. IPP’S funding is ~250K/project, leveraged by other NASA program funds and partner investment.
  • The technology landscape covered by the successful proposals embraces the needs of all four Mission Directorates.
  • Seed Fund operates through a collaboration of Center IPP Offices, NASA co-PI, and external co-PI.
slide15

FY06 IPP Seed Fund – Technology Spectrum

Human Habitats

Avionics

NGATS

Human-Machine Sys

Space Radiation

TechnologySpectrum

Sensor Networks

Communications

Optics/Telescopes

Power & Propulsion

ISRU

ISHM

Decision Support Sys

slide17

SSC IPP Seed Fund ProjectIntegrated Systems Health Monitoring (ISHM)

Health Assessment Database:

Electronic Data Sheets

Repository of anomalies

ISHM Models (Embedded Data, Information, and Knowledge): Schematic implementation using objects

Anomaly Detection: Leaks, Noise, Dropouts, etc.

Intelligent Sensors: IEEE Standard + ISHM capabilities

Embedding of Predictive Models

Engine performance

Integrated Awareness: 3-D Health Visualization

Root Cause Analysis

slide18

Program Elements

Technology

Infusion

Innovation

Incubator

Partnership

Development

  • Intellectual Property management
  • Technology Transfer
  • New Innovative Partnerships
  • Centennial Challenges
  • New Business Models
  • Innovation Transfusion
  • SBIR
  • STTR
  • IPP Seed Fund
slide19

How Do Centennial Challenge Prizes Benefit NASA?

  • Increased Participation by New Sources of Innovation.
  • Leveraging of Tax-Payers’ Dollars.
  • Innovative Technology Development to Meet NASA’s Needs.
  • Increased Awareness of Science and Technology.
  • Hands-on Training for Future Workforce.
slide20

“The Northrop Grumman Lunar Lander Challenge is our immediate short term focus.”

ArmadilloAerospace™

Modular Vehicle Approach to Responsive Space Access and Fractionated Space Architecture

slide21

Thomas & Peter Homer

Theodore Southern

Gary Harris

Pablo de Leòn

Nick Moiseiev

Astronaut Glove Challenge – May 2-3

slide22

And The Winner Is...

...Peter Homer

slide23

Program Elements

Technology

Infusion

Innovation

Incubator

Partnership

Development

  • Intellectual Property management
  • Technology Transfer
  • New Innovative Partnerships
  • Centennial Challenges
  • New Business Models
  • Innovation Transfusion
  • SBIR
  • STTR
  • IPP Seed Fund
slide24

Partnership with Industry

  • NASA Commercial Space Transportation Workshops  
    • --NASA centers are uniquely positioned to collaborate with and/or be a provider of technology development services for the US Commercial Space Transportation industry.
    • --Potential technology development areas could include conceptual and preliminary design analysis and testing for space/launch vehicle systems, aero/aeroheating, flight trajectory and performance, risk and life cycle cost assessments, and technology trade assessments.
  • Initial Workshop held August 1-2, 2007 at NASA Langley Research Center and the National Institute of Aerospace (NIA).
    • --The workshop provided a forum for discussion and dialogue including a consortia approach to developing and demonstrating solutions broadly useful to the emerging industry.
    • --There were opportunities for brief presentations by the attendees, tours of selected NASA Langley facilities, and the opportunity to arrange private meetings with Langley and other government representatives.
  • Second workshop planned for November 7-8, 2007 at Glenn Research Center and the Ohio Aerospace Institute.
    • --The second workshop will also begin engagement with the DoD and in particular the Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL) in this public-private partnership building.
slide25

Partnership Activities in FY06

  • During FY 2006, the Innovative Partnership Program (IPP) facilitated many partnerships and agreements; agency efforts are summarized below:
    • --Over 350 new R&D collaborations through Space Act Agreements.
    • --Over 200 royalty bearing patent licenses
    • --Over 800 new software usage agreements
    • --51 new Interagency Agreements
slide26

Interagency Partnership Opportunities

  • Traditional Technology Transfer Emphasis on Fostering Technology Transition From Federal Labs to Industry, Universities, State and Local Government.
    • Stevenson-Wydler Technology Innovation Act 1980.
    • Federal Technology Transfer Act 1986 Mandates Technology Transfer As Responsibility for Federal Researchers and Established Federal Lab Consortium to Provide National Focus.
  • Recent Priorities At NASA and Other Agencies Have Added Dimensions:
    • Infusion, collaboration with external entities to bring technology advances into NASA, in support of agency missions.
    • Interagency collaboration to optimize federal lab resources through collaborative initiatives.
  • Ongoing individual collaboration between NASA centers and other federal agencies and labs, often at the project level.
    • ~50 Space Act Agreements with other agencies in 2006,
    • Technology common grounds driving collaboration include power and propulsion, spacecraft systems, communication, sensors, telemedicine, robotics, advanced materials, etc.
slide27

Interagency Partnership Opportunities (cont.)

  • New initiatives include:
    • Exploring agreements such as a potential Memorandum of Agreement between NASA HQ and DOD Joint Forces Command to advance common technology interests spanning the military service branches, and the range of NASA field centers.
    • Exploring potential personnel assignments/details to provide broadened experiences for NASA and other agency technical/administrative staff.
      • Optimize geographic proximity such as Joint Forces Command and Langley Research Center, Hampton Virginia, reducing cost of detail assignment.
    • Developing a technology matrix to disseminate to other federal agencies, academia, state and local government, private sector, NASA resources as technology leverage.
    • Disseminating NASA infrastructure resource information.
      • Major Facility Inventory coordinated by NASA Facilities Engineering & Real Property Division, DOD/other agency input. (http://facility.hq.nasa.gov)
      • Web site is on the Federal Lab Consortium Mid-Atlantic Region web site under agency facilities.
slide29

FEDERAL LAB CONSORTIUM

  • CHARTERED BY FEDERAL TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER ACT 1986
  • MANDATE IS TO FOSTER THE TRANSFER OF TECHNOLOGY FROM
  • FEDERAL RESEARCH LABS AND AGENCIES TO OTHER AGENCIES,
  • STATE/LOCAL GOVERNMENTS, ACADEMIA, PRIVATE SECTOR,
  • AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ORGANIZATIONS
  • NATIONAL ORGANIZATION WITH 6 REGIONS
    • NORTHEAST
    • MID-ATLANTIC
    • SOUTHEAST
    • MID-CONTINENT
    • MID-WEST
    • FAR WEST
  • WEB SITE: www.federallabs.org
slide30
John Emond

NASA Headquarters

Innovative Partnerships Program

FLC Mid-Atlantic Region Coordinator

202-358-1686/john.l.emond@nasa.gov

www.flcmidatlantic.org