How the Obama administration made a cleanroom at NASA a reality

On October 28, 2012, NASA’s Cleanroom 6 was built on the campus of Johns Hopkins University and hosted a number of cleanroom-like facilities for astronauts.

It was also used for scientific experiments, where the space agency’s astronauts used a variety of instruments and instruments from the space station.

This was a significant development as NASA’s cleanroom facilities were not typically used for science.

In fact, NASA has never used the space stations for scientific research, as the space agencies primary missions are designed to conduct human spaceflight.

NASA’s first manned flight of the space shuttle Atlantis in 1995, which took off from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida, also used cleanrooms to conduct experiments on astronauts.

Although cleanrooms are used in the space programs, NASA did not use the facilities in an organized manner until the late 1980s, as NASA began to use its space stations as testing grounds for its spacecraft and instruments.

In 1987, the first astronauts on the International Space Station (ISS) were trained in the Cleanroom 7 facility at NASA’s Johnson Space Center.

The Cleanroom 9 facility was also built on Johnson Space center.

During the Apollo era, NASA also used a number.

The first spacecraft to fly on the space flights were the Gemini 5 and Apollo 13 missions.

NASA also had several other facilities to conduct scientific experiments on.

The Johnson Space station was also home to the Apollo 12 mission, which also took off in June 1972.

The astronauts aboard the Gemini spacecraft were trained on the station and spent about a month in the cleanroom before the flight to the moon.

On the space missions, the astronauts trained on cleanrooms from Johnson Space and then at NASA facilities at Langley Research Center, where they worked out of a laboratory, including the Apollo 10 and Apollo 12 space stations.

Before the Apollo missions, astronauts had to spend a few days at NASA-sponsored sites on Earth.

While the Cleanrooms were the first to have laboratories for astronauts, the facilities were used for more than just experiments.

The facilities also provided space for astronaut training.

For example, the astronaut training at Johnson Space Station included a four-week program, during which the astronaut had to learn about spaceflight and the astronauts’ missions.

After Apollo 13, astronauts were trained at the Johnson Space Centers.

A number of the cleanrooms in the NASA facility were used during the Apollo 11 and 12 missions.

The Apollo 12 facility was used for the Apollo 13 mission, and the Apollo 15 mission included a training program for the astronauts. 

These cleanrooms were also used during various other missions in the Apollo program, including Gemini 9, Gemini 10, Gemini 11, Gemini 12, Apollo 15, Apollo 17, and Apollo 18.

When NASA retired its space shuttle program in 2011, the space industry faced a number issues, including how to replace the shuttles.

In the 1970s, NASA had used the shuttle as a testbed for new technology for the space program.

This new technology would later be used on the spaceships Orion and Columbia.

These missions also saw the retirement of the shutts main engine, which allowed NASA to use the shuttle’s engines to generate more thrust for other programs, including missions to the Moon and Mars.

But the Apollo and Space Shuttle programs were also responsible for creating a new generation of cleanrooms, and many of these facilities remain.

Some of these were also designed for astronauts to work in.

For instance, Johnson Space was designed to have cleanrooms for astronauts who were not on the ISS or were on the shuttle, as well as for astronauts on their way back to Earth from space.

The cleanrooms also had classrooms, and NASA also built several laboratories to house the scientists that worked on the NASA projects.

It is important to note that the clean rooms did not necessarily become cleanrooms at the time the NASA astronauts returned to Earth.

In order to operate a clean room, NASA astronauts had a clean environment to work from, and astronauts would clean their hands and their uniforms in a specially designed room to keep the environment clean.

What’s Next?

NASA has plans to continue using these cleanrooms as well, as they are also used in a variety other NASA projects, including robotic missions to Mars.

NASA is also planning to continue developing new technologies that could help reduce the amount of chemicals used in cleaning operations.

The agency is currently working with the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) on an updated version of its automated cleaning procedures that could allow cleaner cleaners to be used in future missions.