Your browser does not support javascript. Please use the navigation links below to the left. Follow this link to go to the text only version of nasa.gov
NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration
Follow this link to skip to the main content
+ Contact NASA

Go
Skip over menu links
MAN-SYSTEMS INTEGRATION STANDARDS VOLUME 1 VOLUME 2 SEARCH CONTACT US

  + Home
 
MAN-SYSTEMS INTEGRATION STANDARDS
FOREWORD
BIBLIOGRAPHY
REFERENCES
GLOSSARY
ABBREVIATIONS
UNITS OF MEASURE AND CONVERSION FACTORS
ACCELERATION
VIDEOS
KEYWORD LIST
 
MAN-SYSTEMS INTEGRATION STANDARDS Print this page Click to print the page

Foreword

The original document was assembled for NASA by the Boeing Aerospace Company (BAC), Kent Washington, in conjunction with subcontractors Lockheed Missiles and Space Company (LMSC), Sunnyvale, California; Essec Corporation, Huntsville, Alabama; and CAMUS, Inc., Springdale, Arkansas.

A Government/Industry Advisory Group (GIAG), composed of a panel of "experts" and "users", met four times to review the technical content as it was being developed.

Contributors:

Julien M. Christensen, Ph.D.
    Chief Scientist, Human Factors, Universal Energy Systems, Inc., Dayton, Ohio.

James W. McBarron
    Chief, Shuttle Support Branch, Crew Systems Division, NASA Johnson Space Center, Houston, Texas.

John T. McConville, Ph.D.
    President, Anthropology Research Project, Inc., Yellow Springs, Ohio.

William R. Pogue
    Skylab astronaut, CAMUS, Inc., Springdale, Arkansas.

Robert C. Williges, Ph.D.
    Prof. of Industrial Engineering & Operations Research/Prof. of Psychology, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Blacksburg, Virginia.

Wesley E. Woodson
    Resident and Research Director, ManFactors, Inc., El Cajon, California.

The GIAG user group was composed of invited representatives from all of the prime aerospace contractors, support contractors, NASA centers and Headquarters, other Government agencies and some non-aerospace contractors.

The technical content of these documents has been thoroughly reviewed by the GIAG participants. The data can be used with confidence that all known relevant human engineering requirements applicable to the space environment have been documented and are as technically valid as it is possible to determine. Iterations to NASA-STD-3000 will be developed as physiological and technical knowledge and requirements dictate.

Technical comments from any user are welcome and will be considered for updating the documentation.

FirstGov - Your First Click to the US Government
+ Web Accessibility and Policy Notices at JSC
+ Habitability & Environmental Factors Division
+ Human Health & Performance Directorate
+ Johnson Space Center
+ NASA
NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration Skip over links
Curator: SF Website Team
Content Manager: Rhonda Rose
NASA Official: Kathy Johnson-Throop
Last Updated: 5/7/08 2:04 PM
+ Contact Us