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The Future of Space: Technology and Education

Presentation at the Innovation and Opportunity Conference, November 7th, 2018

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The Future of Space: Technology and Education

  1. 1. SPACE SYMPOSIUM IMAGE HERE EDUCATION IMAGE HERE Space Today, For A Better Tomorrow
  2. 2. Space Foundation Pillars
  3. 3. 2017 Global Space Economy
  4. 4. 2017 Global Space Economy
  5. 5. 2017 Global Space Economy: U.S. Government Space Budgets  57% of global government investment  Decreased 2.5% in 2017  Nearly equal to 10-yr budget average of $44.12 B  Share is decreasing  High of 19.4% in 2010  Low of 11.3% in 2017  Global government investments increased 14%  Budgets monitored  DoD, NASA  NSF, DOI (and more)
  6. 6. Global Space Economy: Non-U.S. Government Space Budgets All-time high of money spent: $32.853 B Space budgets increased by 16% Seven countries/agencies spent $1 billion+ on space However… Share equals 2008 level of 8.6% Share is lower than 9.5% 10- yr budget average
  7. 7. Global Space Economy: Commercial Revenues  Commercial space infrastructure & support industries revenues up 7.46% from 2016  Commercial satellite manufacturing revenues up 41%  Commercial space products and services revenues up 8.28%  These category shares are growing  Low of 69.9% in 2009 ($162.335 B)  High of 80.1% in 2017 ($307.317 B)
  8. 8. 2018 Space Products and Services  Why is space important? What does space do for me?  Observation: You don’t have to be in the space business to be in the space business  Some examples…
  9. 9. 2018 Space Products and Services:
  10. 10. Space Products and Services: The Space Cowboy  Fencing  Land management  Herding  Expensive  Time  Labor  Virtual fencing  Flexible  Automated  Sensors  Space?
  11. 11. Space Products and Services: The Space Cowboy
  12. 12. Future Space Economy
  13. 13. Future Space Economy • Bank of America Merrill Lynch sees the space industry growing to $2.7 trillion in 30 years. • The firm's expectation is nearly triple Morgan Stanley's estimate of $1.1 trillion by 2040. • "A raft of new drivers," BofAML says, are pushing the "Space Age 2.0."
  14. 14. Space Venture Capital • Private investors poured $3.9 billion into commercial space companies • A record 120 venture capital firms made investments in space ventures last year Rocket builder – Vector Asteroid miner – Planetary Resources Satellite Start-ups Iceye and Planet
  15. 15. Future Exploration Robotic and Human Exploration of deep space
  16. 16. Lunar Orbiting Platform- Gateway Journey to Mars
  17. 17. Space Awareness
  18. 18. Space Touches Our Lives Baby formula Cosmetics GPS Banking Cyber Tempur Foam Outlast Technology Water purification Medical Pharmaceuticals Agriculture
  19. 19. Space Technology Hall of Fame
  20. 20. Space Technology and Surgery
  21. 21. Benefits for Humanity: Farming from Space
  22. 22. Space Mining
  23. 23. A highly skilled workforce is essential to the success of the global space industry. Analysis of the workforce provides insight into the current and future health of the industry. Space Work Force The health of the space workforce depends on an education pipeline that reaches from their earliest years to the completion of a post-secondary degree.
  24. 24. 2017 Space Work Force: Industry Comparisons • Four main countries/regions: • Europe: 40% workforce increase between 2006 and 2016 • Japan: around 35% increase between 2010 and 2016 • India: rollercoaster—but last two years the nation lost nearly 10% workforce
  25. 25. • Commercial U.S. workforce: • 25% decrease over 10 years • SATCOM workforce half the size it was in 2006 2017 Space Work Force: U.S. Employment NASA Older 35% 54+ years old 15% under 35 years old 21% eligible for retirement Smaller Last ten years…just slightly down
  26. 26. Space Commerce Program Online Space Commerce Education Webinars Special Speaker Series Delivered by Space Industry Experts In-person Space Commerce Training Workshops Introductions & Matchmaking at 35SS ➢ Space Commerce ➢ Entrepreneurship ➢ Incubator and Accelerator
  27. 27. Center for Education Innovation ➢ Research-based STEM Education best practices ➢ Innovation in education using space to engage students ➢ Innovative student programs to develop the PreK-12 STEM pipeline ➢ Mixed-mode STEM education utilizing in-person and virtual programs ➢ Educator professional development utilizing various levels of technology Delivering Education Excellence and Innovation for Our World
  28. 28. • Science • Technology • Engineering • Arts -- creativity • Mathematics Education Leadership Communication Collaboration Problem solving Digital literacy Critical thinking Project Management
  29. 29. Soft Skills
  30. 30. Jack Ma from Alibaba on Education
  31. 31. Interactive Education Labs
  32. 32. Mission Objectives
  33. 33. Inspiring Tomorrow’s Explorers
  34. 34. • Teachers • Families • Community
  35. 35. • Put away the worksheets • Make it hands-on • Embrace, don’t fear technology • Make learning • Fun • Engaging • Relevant
  36. 36. • Students need to have fun in class. When they are having fun they are more engaged. • When they are more engaged with a topic they are immersed in their learning. • Students need to be shown that what they are learning is relevant to real life.
  37. 37. • Take your family to places that encourage STEAM activities • Go out stargazing • Visit a STEAM location
  38. 38. • Find ways to get involved in your local school • Volunteer to be a science fair judge • Be a guest speaker • Find out if students can take a field trip to your facility • Sponsor a school, class, enrichment programs
  39. 39. SHELLI BRUNSWICK +1 (719) 576-8000 SBRUNSWICK@SPACEFOUNDATION.ORG WWW.SPACEFOUNDATION.ORG WWW.THESPACEREPORT.ORG WWW.SPACESYMPOSIUM.ORG
  40. 40. Shelli Brunswick Chief Operating Officer As Chief Operating Officer for the Space Foundation, Brunswick serves as a corporate officer, and is responsible for Space Foundation operations, facilities, and processes. Functions reporting to her include education, Washington operations, marketing and communications, operations, customer service, information technology, facilities, maintenance, security and assurance. She has primary responsibility for: Space Foundation headquarters; the Space Foundation Discovery Center; Operations; operational management of the annual Space Symposium, Space Technology & Investment Forum and the Faga Forum on Space Intelligence. Brunswick joined the Space Foundation in 2015 after a distinguished career as an acquisition and program management professional for the United States Air Force, and finished her career as a key leader within the Air Force Congressional Liaison office working both within the Pentagon and on Capitol Hill. She was Defense Acquisition Workforce Improvement Act (DAWIA) certified in Program Management Level III, Financial Manager Level II, and a certified Space Professional Level III by the United States Air Force Space Professional Functional Authority. Brunswick is the Chair of Women in Aerospace (WIA). She is dedicated to increasing the leadership capabilities and visibility in the aerospace community. Also, she serves on the board of directors for both the Colorado Springs Chamber of Commerce Military Affairs Council and for the National Defense Industrial Association (NDIA) Rocky Mountain Chapter, and she is a member of the Southern California Aerospace Council. Brunswick graduated summa cum laude from the University of Southern Colorado with a bachelor's degree in business administration, and earned a master's degree in business administration from the University of Phoenix. She is a Certified Project Management Professional through Project Management Institute, and was a Professor of Acquisition Management at Defense Acquisition University.

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