Published: Aug. 10, 2016
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From the Denver Post -

Well before dawn, a wall-mounted video monitor flickers to life in a narrow, windowless room on the second floor of the University of Colorado’s Engineering Center, revealing a live, high-def image of astronaut Kate Rubins floating through the International Space Station.

With a video camera peering over her shoulder, she begins work on an experiment charting the effects of microgravity on heart cells — a study that could help shed new light on the challenges of human space travel. In the office cubbyhole more than 200 miles below, a team of six CU staffers and students working for BioServe Space Technologies, a center within the school’s Aerospace Engineering Sciences department, monitors each exacting step.

Read the full article at the Denver Post website.