Goseravji at International Space Station conducted an experiment “Gmetal”

The Turkish astronaut of the Alpers Goseravja conducted the Gmetal experiment on the ISS, the purpose of which is to improve the motor installations of spacecraft and make them more effective.

According to the information received by the correspondent of the Anadolu agency (AA), the Goseravja continues to work on its 7th experiment during his stay at the International Space Station (ISS).

Today, the Goseravji began the Gemetal experiment, the leaders of which are Professor Gyolp, Tübi̇tak Mam and Deputy Minister of Industry and Technology Akhmet Yozgatlygil.

During the experiment, the effect of gravity on the creation of a homogeneous mixture between solid particles and a liquid medium in the absence of a chemical reaction will be studied. Thus, the motor installations of spacecraft will become more effective.

– Goseravji has already completed 6 experiments

Since arrival at the ISS Goseravja has completed 6 experiments.

Astronaut completed the experiments “Extremophyte”, which studies the physiological and molecular reactions of the endemic halophite plant Schrenkiella Parvula, growing in the saline lake on the space environment. Among the experiments are also “CRISPR-GEM”, which is the first step towards developing new plants to ensure nutrients necessary for a large number of people who will live in space in the future, and to support environmental control in closed residential environments and Uzman, in which is being studied by the possibility of using types of microal -seedlings in life support systems in space.

Goseravji also continues the “Algalspace” experiment, which studies the use of algae in the cosmic environment for oxygen regeneration from carbon dioxide, additional nutrition, improvement of water, life support, and the Vocalcord experiment, which will identify life reactions to life in space Using changes caused by “vocal cords” and determine violations caused by low gravity using sound frequencies.

The “Oxygen Saturation” experiment will identify the differences and discomfort caused by low gravity by calculating the level of oxygen in the supplied air using artificial intelligence.