a. Now let me tell you one thing, are you satisfied with how our world is. If we were to stop all research and development of new technologies, would that sit well with you? I am not ok with this because I for see a vast and great future for our nation and this future is set to begin in the stars. Our nation the United States needs to boost its efforts in the exploration of outer space and as well as be the front runner in this pursuit for new knowledge.
b. In this speech that I have written I am prepared to explain to you some possible benefits exploring space may bring to the united states and as well as tell you guys that it is ok to have great and big dreams.
e. Transition: If we wish the reach are goals we must …show more content…
III. Body I
a. In this day and age everything moves very fast. Some like to call this progress. If you stay in place for too long you begin to fall behind and as JFK said “No nation who expects to be the leader of other nations can expect to fall behind.”
b. The exploration of space will go on with or without the united states and if wish to stay among the world as a power we cannot allow ourselves to not take on this new great adventure.
c. We are obligated to pursue space because we cannot afford to fall behind other nations.
IV. Transition: Understanding that we cannot not fall behind is key but now lets set our minds to what can be achieved in this new quest.
V. Body II
a. With this new journey begins with us and our new discoveries.
b. Just in our pursuit in this new frontier pushes our scientific minds to new limits and we begin to discover new technologies and advancements in our own world before we even reach the stars.
c. We will begin to create new products from our own resources that are yet to be invented. We will become more advance and may find answers to some of the old problems we deal with in today’s world.
VI. Transition: Once we have taken off in space we are sure to find and organize to resources and materials for our existing
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Later in his speech, Reagan addresses future plans of the space program, and expresses that although the events that had occurred were tragic, it would not be a setback in vain. “We'll continue our quest in space. There will be more shuttle flights and more shuttle crews and, yes, more volunteers, more civilians, more teachers in space. Nothing ends here; our hopes and our journeys continue” (Reagan). In saying this, Reagan is informing his audience that the space program would continue to operate and push the boundaries of technology.
With great power comes great responsibility. That of moral, political and economic power has divided America into three different selections. That power must be managed and not push upon other countries and their views… we must be strong in our political moves, military gains, and economic growth. Which in turn scared our “ally” friends into believing we will take over there the way of life and turn it into an American way of
President Barack Obama follows a long history of leaders in the exploration of space, the pursuit of international cooperation, and defining mankind’s future within the universe. An examination between the presidency of Ronald Reagan and Barack Obama reveals a multitude of similarities in space policy challenges. The two presidents share a common passion to promote space efforts even when up against tight budget constraints and international tension. Administrative differences of the two presidents are apparent in their space program initiatives. President Reagan, known for supporting a smaller government, encouraged the private sector to pioneer space expansion and make investments in the efforts.
“Our position as the center of power in the free world places a heavy responsibility on the United States for leadership.” This symbolizes how the U.S. has become one of the leading nations and is responsible for resisting the expansion of the Soviet Union. The conflict between the Soviet Union and the
Thus far NASA had primarily focused on taking baby steps to achieve what they had. While these achievement seem like incredible strides in our eyes, the amount of what remains in the universe to discover is limitless. Although in an ideal world we would have the resources necessary to continue growing at the same rate as during the Space Race, the current high costs of technology had created a roadblock in space travel. Roger D. Launius claims that NASA’s large and ambitious programs failed due to technological challenges and budgetary pressures. Therefore, the question arises; do the benefits outweigh the costs?
Dukes 1 A 'marie S. Dukes October 11, 2017 English I PAP/A1 Hern Annotated Bibliography Hanbury,Robin,and Piers Bizony. “For and Against: Space Exploration.” Engineering and Technology Magazine. The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2014. Web.
The 35th president of the United States, John F Kennedy, gave his “Race to Space” speech at Rice University In Houston, Texas under great pressure to “catch up” to the Soviets and their space program. He delivered this speech to challenge America to take a leading position in the Space Race and to encourage them in their studies to make it possible. To start, President Kennedy’s “Race to Space” speech calls upon the country to preempt the exploration of space using pathos, irony, and metaphor. Kennedy uses pathos throughout his speech but most notably when he states, “than those of the Soviet Union”. At the time this speech was given, the United States and the Soviet Union had extreme tension coming out of the cold war and entering the space
Later that night President Ronald Reagan came on air to give the State of the Union address and talk on the tragedy that had just unfolded. Through this speech President Reagan consoles the families of those who lost their lives, the American schoolchildren, and the American public as a whole. He also gives this speech to reassure America of the viability of the NASA program and the light in the future. By the use of rhetorical skill, including analogy, strong emotional appeals, and his position of power, President Reagan manages to convince America that despite the tragedy the benefits of keeping a space exploration program greatly outweigh the losses.
“Nothing can stop the man with the right mental attitude from achieving his goal; nothing on earth can help the man with the wrong mental attitude” - Thomas Jefferson. This quote is most notably upheld by famed astronomer and astrophysicist Neil Degrasse Tyson, who pushes through each day with the goal of not only doing his best for the good of science, but for the common good of the people. His achievements involving things like recording information found by the Hubble Telescope and other large scientific missions have thrust the country forward in terms of knowledge and innovation. After examining the life of Neil Degrasse Tyson, one could only admit the impact he has made on modern society because of his scientific achievements and his selfless desire to teach the general public not only to learn about space, but to be curious about everything, has been astronomical.
(Dennis 714) By giving the members of the space shuttle crew recognition as “pioneers”, the speech had a smooth transition from its nature as sincere eulogy into a rhetorical work with a deliberative occasion. As soon as audience received a message implying that Challenger was a beginning instead of an end and how discovery has its risk, Ronald Reagan was in a good position to elaborate his objectives on the space program. Considering its effectiveness, the transition between the bad news and the new hope is one of the greatest features of the speech. This transition is crucial to connect two parts of the speech that are equally important.
Space has helped hone the skills of scientist. By using satellite technology for space, they were able to use the same concept for Earth. Even with all the benefits of space, its major down falls are cost, risks, and low chances of reward for their efforts. Many space explorations cost fortunes with little to come out of it, making it almost seem not worth it. The risk is another key factor, with little known about the majority of space, many outliers can appear out of nowhere and can cause death to anyone that happens to be working up there.
(Main Idea): In the words of Stephen Hawking “Sooner or later disasters such as an asteroid collision or a nuclear war could wipe us all out. But once we spread out into space and establish independent colonies, our future should be safe.” We like it our not, the humans of the future will live in the space, and life outside earth might influence dramatically the way we look. (picture colony in mars)
This paper has given evidence of the benefits that were created through space exploration to contribute to education, culture, innovations, and new ways to address global challenge Space exploration gives educational and cultural purpose by filling a need to know the world, answer questions about our life and the nature of the Universe, and to enlarge the idea of what it is to be human. Because space exploration gives huge global investment and international partnerships, and because of its challenging nature, demands to develop the cutting edge technical capabilities needed, it gives opportunities to answer some of the global challenges today. When nations work together on space missions, this enlarges international cooperation into space. It gives interests and forges relationships that help make peace between nations.
As we can see, “comfort”, “opportunity” and “better world” load together in one component and indicate positive attitudes towards science and technology. On the contrary, the second dimension includes the loadings of “too fast”, “harm faith”, and “harm mankind”, and indicate skeptical attitudes towards science and technology. Moreover, whereas the first dimension hints at thinking about the next generation, the well-being of broader world, the second dimension focuses on personal life and values. Thus, we may call these two dimensions simply as “positive general” and “skeptical personal”.
Did you know that only happy people are allowed in space? It is because you cannot cry on space as your tears will never fall… Wait, there is more… Did you know that there is a huge reservoir of water that is floating and orbiting in space, and which is the equivalent to about 140 trillion times all the water in the earth’s oceans and seas? Did you know that in 1962, the United States blew up a Hydrogen Bomb in space that was close to hundred times stronger than the Atom Bomb they dropped in Hiroshima?