NTRS - NASA Technical Reports Server

Back to Results
Fifth Symposium on the Role of the Vestibular Organs in Space ExplorationVestibular problems of manned space flight are investigated for weightlessness and reduced gravity conditions with emphasis on space station development. Intensive morphological studies on the vestibular system and its central nervous system connections are included.
Document ID
Document Type
Special Publication (SP)
Ashton Graybiel
(Naval Aerospace Medical Research Laboratory Pensacola, Florida, United States)
Date Acquired
August 7, 2013
Publication Date
August 19, 1970
Publication Information
Publication: Fifth Symposium on the Role of the Vestibular Organs in Space Exploration
Volume: NASA-SP-314
Subject Category
Report/Patent Number
Meeting Information
Fifth Symposium on the Role of the Vestibular Organs in Space Exploration(Pensacola, FL)
Distribution Limits
Work of the US Gov. Public Use Permitted.

Available Downloads

NameType 19740010641.pdf STI

Related Records

IDRelationTitle19740010642Analytic SubsidiaryThe space station: Key to living in space19740010643Analytic SubsidiaryFindings on American astronauts bearing on the issue of artificial gravity for future manned space vehicles19740010644Analytic SubsidiaryAn overview of artificial gravity19740010645Analytic SubsidiaryVestibular mechanisms underlying certain problems in a rotating spacecraft19740010646Analytic SubsidiarySpace station capability for research in rotational hypogravity19740010647Analytic SubsidiaryDesign of experimental studies of human performance under influences of simulated artificial gravity19740010648Analytic SubsidiaryLocomotion in a rotating environment19740010663Analytic SubsidiarySystems analysis of the vestibulo-ocular system19740010664Analytic SubsidiaryUse of Steinhausen's model for describing periodic Coriolis star nystagmus19740010665Analytic SubsidiaryUse of Lorente de No's neuron circuit model for describing acceleratory nystagmus19740010649Analytic SubsidiarySome physiological aspects of artificial gravity19740010650Analytic SubsidiaryEffects of visual reference on adaptation to motion sickness and subjective responses evoked by graded cross-coupled angular accelerations19740010651Analytic SubsidiaryPerception of the Upright and Susceptibility to Motion Sickness as Functions of Angle of Tilt and Angular Velocity in Off-Vertical Rotation19740010652Analytic SubsidiaryBrain blood-flow changes during motion sickness19740010653Analytic SubsidiaryAnti-motion-sickness therapy19740010654Analytic SubsidiaryArtifacts produced during electrical stimulation of the vestibular nerve in cats19740010655Analytic SubsidiaryThe vestibular system of the owl19740010656Analytic SubsidiaryThe role of perilymph in the response of the semicircular canals to angular acceleration19740010657Analytic SubsidiaryScanning electron microscopy of the vestibular end organs19740010658Analytic SubsidiaryHabituation of vestibular responses: An overview19740010659Analytic SubsidiaryOtolithic influences on extraocular and intraocular muscles19740010660Analytic SubsidiaryOn visual-vestibular interaction19740010661Analytic SubsidiarySubjective and nystagmus reactions considered in relation to models of vestibular function19740010662Analytic SubsidiaryResponses to rotating linear acceleration vectors considered in relation to a model of the otolith organs
No Preview Available