On-line dinner ordering now available at Tools/Order your dinner above

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Ciara Backwell
Sebastien Bessat
Andrew Butler
Carol Carnett
Michael Davis
Lydia Drabsch
Omar Hatamleh
Joel Herrmann
Ady James
Amanda Johnston
Goktug Karacalioglu
Anderson Liew
Alexandra Ryan
Scott Schneider
Noel Siemon
Jacques Arnould
Soyeon Yi
Jacques Arnould
Moritz Mihm
07:30 () Brunch - Mawson Lakes Hotel
11:00 (Optional) Cleland Wildlife Park - By Bus
19:30 (Optional) Dance Lesson - X1
20:30 (SE11) Participant Debate - X1
09:00 (L14) System Approach to New Capabilities in EO - MC1-02
10:15 (L15) Introduction to Satellite Application - MC1-02
: () Week 2 -
11:30 (L16) Fundamentals of Remote Sensing - MC1-02
14:00 (WS7a-SA) Planetarium - Planetarium
14:00 (WS7b-DM) Earth Observation for Disaster Information - MM1-04
15:30 (WS7c-SA) Earth Observation for Disaster Information - MM1-04
15:30 (WS7d-DM) Planetarium - Planetarium
18:00 (PE3-SE13) Role of Ethics in Space - MC1-02
19:30 (SE13) Refreshments - MC Foyer
17:00 (Optional) Lecture Tutorials - MC1-03
20:30 (must be booked with your dinner number) Dinner - Mawson Lakes Hotel


*Please send items for inclusion in Program Announcements and News to shsspeducat@shssp.education


January 9, 2018 9:20 am
On-line dinner ordering for SHSSP18 is now live. Simply go to Tools/Order Your Dinner above and enter your Dinner Number and the password. Send questions to shsspeducat@shssp.education. Bon apetit!


January 14, 2018 12:21 pm
From: The SHSSP team
Order your dinner on your mobile - new

Dinner ordering on your mobile phone is now available at http://shssp.education.

Any problems - email: shsspeducat@shssp.education.

Space News:

January 9, 2018 11:55 am
From: SHSSP team
Lunar eclipse 31 January 2018

On Wednesday the 31st of January 2018, there will be a total eclipse of the Moon. This will also coincide with a Supermoon (moon at perigee) and a Blue Moon (second Full Moon in single calendar month)! Moreover the duration of this eclipse will be 5-hours and 17-minutes from start to finish (maximum eclipse just before midnight at 11:59:51 pm). Why is this one important I hear you ask? Well the last time a lunar eclipse coincided with a Supermoon and Blue Moon was about 150-years ago (1866).

When the Moon starts to move into the Earth's shadow this is called the penumbral part of the eclipse and it will commence at 9:21pm. The total eclipse phase begins at 11:21pm and will be at maximum eclipse at 11:59pm. The total eclipse will end at 12:37am, with the penumbral eclipse (when the Moon completely moves out of the Earth's shadow) ending at 2:38am.

A lunar eclipse is totally safe to watch naked eye and is caused when the Moon moves into the Earth's shadow. This results in some sunlight being refracted (bent) in the red part of the spectrum and will make the moon appear an orange colour to a blood red depending on atmospheric dust at the time. Australia is particularly well placed for what should be a visually stunning eclipse! So don't miss a great opportunity - get out there with your cameras! In addition, the Kaurna People of the Adelaide Plains call the Moon 'Kakirra', and when it is full it is called 'Kakirramunto'. Blood moons were often seen as portents of doom to many ancient cultures, before scientists were able to explain what was happening. All we need now are clear skies!

Thanks to Paul Curnow of the Adelaide Planetarium for this advice.