Tuesday July 12, 2011
Volume CXXXI Issue 4
On July 8, 2011, history was made at the John F. Kennedy Space Center. Space Shuttle Atlantis launched at 11:29 a.m. making STS-135 the final mission for the NASA space shuttle program. Although the bad weather of the previous day made the possibility of lift-off seem unlikely, it was to the surprise and extreme pleasure of both the countless media and local onlookers to watch Atlantis press its way through the sky and through the atmosphere. The magnitude of this launch was overwhelming and was of importance to more than just American citizens. Reporters and photographers from all over the world gathered for one common focus, to see the launch of all launches, there will never be another space shuttle launch. With eyes set upward, it was evident the impact NASA has had over the last thirty years and the lasting effect it would continue to have. The space shuttle program began in 1981 with mission STS-1 on April 12 with a twoman team that consisted of John W. Young (Commander) and Robert L. Crippen (Pilot). This would prove to be the first of many great milestones in the space shuttle program’s history. The crew of the final mission includes astronauts; Christopher Ferguson (Commander) of Philadelphia, Pa., Doug Hurley (Pilot) of Apalachin, NY., Sandy Magnus (Missions Specialist 1) of Belleville, Il., and last but not least, Rex Walheim (Mission Specialist 2) of San Carlos, Ca. Each of the astronauts will always be remembered as the final crew in NASA’s space shuttle program. Astronaut Charles Hobaugh of mission STS-129 is one of the few elite who can attest to having gone beyond the Earth’s atmosphere. “It’s just been an incredible part of my career. I’ve just recently retired from the Marine Corps where I spent fourteen years of my Marine Corps years in NASA” Hobaugh stated. “I would never trade it for anything, although I would never want to try it again because I probably wouldn’t get the same thing again.” Hobaugh continued on, sharing his thoughts on the Space shuttle program and what he’d miss most about it. “The thing I’ll miss most is the United States having a manned space flight capability for launching into lower orbit. Our partners, the Russians, have been fantastic and we will be working with them to build the vehicles to get us up and down at the station safely.”
Although he attended and graduated from the Naval Academy he chose to join the Marine Corps after finding the Navy had more aspiring pilots than he originally thought. Being in the Naval Academy would soon usher him into the Naval Aviation training program where he learned his piloting skills and earned hours. “Becoming an astronaut was something I always thought was an outlandish possibility, but as I went through my career I did everything to be qualified to apply. By the time I finished test pilot school I met all of the qualifications,” says Hobaugh. “One of the astronauts came to talk to us and he said, don’t ever let anybody count you out. The one thing you know for sure is if you don’t apply, you won’t get accepted; if you do apply, there’s a possibility. So let somebody else decide for you, don’t count yourself out.” Hobaugh was not hesitant in offering words of advice to anyone wanting to pursue the same field of interest, specifically in space exploration and flight. “You are perfectly postured for the future because there’s going to be a low in factory vehicles but a spike in the development of new ones. So if you’re into space and development and trying to make a rocket fly, it’s kind of a boom right now.” “So, hopefully, you’re perfectly postured to get in the development and in five, ten, fifteen years from now were going to start launching again and there’s going to be more and more opportunity. In regards to the future of space programs he simply stated, “For now, we are in a development and competition phase for the commercial sector to step up and give us a vehicle that can provide the same services just for cheaper.” The program that began thirty years ago as a two-man test flight erupted into something much larger than expected. Over the years, the space shuttle has proved to be an invaluable tool for space exploration, scientific research, spacecraft deployment, spacecraft repair, and assembly of the International Space Station. With many possibilities in the future, it is left uncertain, but filled with dreams and aspirations. In the words of Hobaugh; “The good thing is it [human spaceflight] hasn’t ended, we’re just beginning a new chapter. Now we’re going to start in on new technology and development.” ~ Hannah Langhorn Staff Reporter
Campus . . . . . . . . . . A2 Student Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A3 Entertainment . . . . . . . . . . . . A4 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A5 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A6
New Assistant ERAU Rocket Director for Student Team wins Events also new International adviser for SGA Competition again Divisions
Stu. Life A3
Green energy of willpower provides viable alternative to fossil fuels PHOTO COURTESY WARNER BROS PICTURES
Ent. Inside A4
Girls explore engineering Alena Thompson
Student Assistant Girls flooded the Daytona Campus in mid-June excited to learn about science, technology, engineering and math or STEM. These girls however were far from the average college student. Quite the contrary, these students ranged from elementary school to middle school coming for all the same reason: Girl’s Exploring Math and Science camp, or GEMS. GEMS is sponsored by the Diversity and Women’s Center every year to host a fun-filled, educational week for the students to learn a range of different subjects from math to physics. The goal of this non-profit camp is to influence girls to pursue degrees in STEM subjects by showing the fun in math and science. The theme for this year was “The Science & Adventure of Toys.” Students, taught by Embry-Riddle students, gained an array of insight from understanding the electrical engineering behind the game “Operation” to how to build and program a line following, touch sensing robot. The girls were additionally privileged to see some of the scientific wonders the campus provides with a tour of the electrical engineering labs to seeing the Baja car in action. The girls also were awed by Elaine Larson, Embry-Riddle’s Jet Car Racer, who gave a presentation and showed off her beautiful jet car. In the middle of the week, the girls received a special surprise of going to Disney world. Here, they got on an exclusive behind the scenes physics tour to learn the science behind their “magical” rides. With only a day to recover from the excitement of Disney, the girls came Friday to see the west lawn filled with inflatable items, cotton candy and Snow cones; it was GEMS carnival day. The students were able to learn the science behind creating balloon animals to laser tag. After the carnival the girls enjoyed showing off to the
The Avion, July 12, 2011
Professor of the Week
Peter Rounseville College of Aviation:
Previously Taught Courses:
AS 120: Prin. of Aero. Sci. AS 357: Flighy Physiology
ALENA THOMPSON/THE AVION
THE DIVERSITY AND WOMEN’S center hosted their annual Girls Exploring Math and Sciencs camp or GEMS which included fun, learning, a disney trip and an outdoor carnival. parents their dance and receiving GEMS graduation certificates. Some girls additionally received Girl Scout badges for their activities. GEMS camp was yet again a huge success. This unfortunately will be the last time it will be sponsored by the Diversity and Women’s Center. As of July 1, 2011, the Diversity and Women’s Center is split into three different departments: the Women’s Center, the Office of Diversity and Outreach. Thus, GEMS camp will be part of the Outreach Department. However, the GEMS camp will forever leave a positive impact on the Women’s Center staff. Following the wekk of GEMS camp, the Women’s center had the privilege of
yet again hosting the annual ESPER luncheon. The ESPER luncheon is for rising high school juniors to get ahead in their engineering related studies while trying to finalize their career choice. The ESPER girls from various Volusia county high schools girls shared their personal stories with the ERAU students and staff and their dream careers while gaining insight from students on how to get ready from college from community service to writing essays. With the ESPER girls wrapping up the Diversity and Women’s Center last outreach event, the center hopes that it planted a seed of interest of math and science into a few girls’ hearts this summer.
AS 350: Navigation AS 408: Flight Safety
Career at ERAU: Rounseville joined the Aeronautical Science faculty at Embry-Riddle in 1990. “If I didn’t like what I was doing I’d be stupid for staying here for 20 years”, he jokes. He says what makes the ERAU student body so unique and enjoyable to teach is that, “Students are so focused”. Career before ERAU: Rounseville spent 25 years as a Marine Corps aviator ﬂying almost every variety of aircraft, including both single and multi engine props and jets, along with helicopters and VSTOL aircraft. He has extensive experience as a ﬂight instructor in all these types of aircraft. While on Active Duty with the Marine Corps, Rounseville completed his Master of Science degree in Aeronautical Science.
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SGA receives new director Peter Tan
Editor-in-Chief With the start of Summer Term B, the three SGA division of Touch N’ Go Productions, Eagles FM and the Avion Newspaper welcomed their new adviser, Jessica Searcy, the new Assistant Director of Student Activities and Campus Events. Her responsibilities will include directly overseeing the three SGA divisions, ensuring that they remain vibrant and continue contributing to student life on campus as well as overseeing the student leadership development programs. Searcy will also be assisting Amy Vaughn, Associate Director of Student Activities in many other tasks. Searcy said that one of her bigger tasks would be to oversee the Student Leadership Program, helping to nurture students aspiring to become
leaders, as well as using the program amongst other initiatives to provide students with
Jessica Searcy Assistant Director of Student Activing and Campus Events other avenues to get involved. With Searcy fully dedicated to the three SGA divisions, she will be able to directly assist in projects and programs, empowering them to plan
more ambitious projects that will better serve the student body such as more or bigger entertainment events. Searcy graduated with a Masters in Education in College Student Affairs from University of South Florida in Tampa after obtaining her Bachelors in Communications from Texas Christian University (TCU). Her experiences with student life at TCU motivated her to continue doing student affairs in a smaller campus, rather than a bigger school. Searcy said that with a smaller school, you get to know the students much better and it creates a family-like feeling. “I’m looking forward to helping the students and being an advocate for them, as well as being a support system and a resource they can use,” Searcy said. In her off-time, Searcy plays tennis and is looking to start training for a triathlon.
Executive Board Editor-in-Chief ............................ Peter Tan Managing Editor ............. Alena Thompson News Editor ............................... Peter Tan Business Manager .................... May Chan Photography Editor ........ Richard Weakley Advertising Manager ........ Ainsley Robson
Staff Advisor Aaron Clevenger, Director of Student Activities and Campus Events
Editorial Staff Front Page Editor ...................... Peter Tan Campus Editor ............... Alena Thompson Student Life Editor.......... Richard Weakley Entertainment ............... Hannah Langhorn Comics Editor ................. Tilford Mansfield Copy Editor..................... Alena Thompson
Contact Information Main Phone........................(386) 226-6049 Advertising Manager..........(386) 226-7697 Fax Number.......................(386) 226-6727 E-mail.......................firstname.lastname@example.org Website....................avionnewspaper.com
The Avion is produced weekly during the fall and spring term, and bi-weekly during summer terms. The Avion is produced by a volunteer student staff. Student editors make all content, business and editorial decisions. The editorial opinions expressed in The Avion are solely the opinion of the undersigned writer(s), and not those of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, the Student Government Association, the staff of The Avion, or the student body. Letters appearing in The Avion are those of the writer, identified at the end of the letter. Opinions expressed in the “Student Government” and “Student Life” sections are those of the identified writer. Letters may be submitted to The Avion for publication, provided they are not lewd, obscene or libelous. Letter writers must confine themselves to less than 800 words. Letters may be edited for brevity and formatted to newspaper guidelines. All letters must be signed. Names may be withheld at the discretion of the Editor-in-Chief. The Avion is an open forum for student expression. The Avion is a division of the Student Government Association. The Avion is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press. The costs of this publication are paid by the Student Government Association and through advertising fees. The Avion distributes one free copy per person. Additional copies are $0.75. Theft of newspapers is a crime, and is subject to prosecution and Embry-Riddle judicial action. This newspaper and its contents are protected by United States copyright law. No portion of this publication may be reproduced, in print or electronically, without the expressed written consent of The Avion. Correspondence may be addressed to: The Avion Newspaper, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, 600 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Daytona Beach, Florida 32114. Physical office: John Paul Riddle Student Center, Room 110. Phone: (386) 226-6049. Fax: (386) 226-6727. E-mail: email@example.com.
IN THE 2011 ORIENTATION ISSUE
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Student Life A3 Embry-Riddle rocket engineers win international competition for second year Page
The Avion, July 12, 2011
Media Relations Dept. A student team from EmbryRiddle Aeronautical University won first place at the sixth annual Intercollegiate Rocket Engineering Competition with the launch of their rocket Pathfinder III, which flew to 10,310 feet. The event was hosted by the Experimental Sounding Rocket Association from June 16-18 in Green River, Utah, and drew teams from nine universities in the United States, Canada, and Brazil. Students in Embry-Riddle’s Future Space Explorers and Developers Society engineered Pathfinder III, and students in the Engineering Design Club created the rocket’s electronic inertial monitoring system, global positioning system, and telemetry downlink. Last year, in their rookie entry, the same Embry-Riddle team won the fifth engineering competition with their Pathfinder II heavy rocket. For the competition, stu-
dents were to design, build, and launch a rocket carrying a 10-pound payload to an altitude of 10,000 feet above ground level. The rocket was to be recovered intact and reusable. A panel of industry experts judged the teams on their technical reports and presentations, professionalism in launch operations, and rocket performance. This year’s competition was sponsored by SpaceX, Sinclair Interplanetary, and Planetary Systems Corp. Team leader Matthew Ellengold, a senior in aerospace engineering, said, “I could not be prouder of the entire Pathfinder III project team for their dedication and ingenuity. It’s a privilege to work with such individuals.” He also expressed his gratitude to the team’s sponsors, Northrop Grumman and Vectorply Corp. Eric Perrell, an associate professor in aerospace engineering who advised the team, said, “These students do amazing work on their own initiative. I was impressed by the
thoroughness of their program planning, analyses, and tests, and their adherence to safety protocols.” The team consisted of • Anthony Astrologo • Matthew Ellengold • Dustin Koehler • Alex Manasseh • Geoffrey Pile • James Reiner • Ben Wallace • Kaysha White • Amy Williams Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, the world’s largest, fully accredited university specializing in aviation and aerospace, offers more than 30 undergraduate and graduate degree programs in its colleges of Arts and Sciences, Aviation, Business, and Engineering. Embry-Riddle educates students at residential campuses in Daytona Beach, Fla., and Prescott, Ariz., through the Worldwide Campus at more than 150 locations in the United States, Europe, Asia, Canada, and the Middle East, and through online learning. For more information, visit www.embryriddle.edu.
IN ONLY THEIR SECOND year of competing, the Embry-Riddle rocket team has made a name for themselves with their second consecutive win, beating other universities from Canada, Brazil and the United States. Their winning rocket reached a height of 10,310 feet.
Leading the charge was the men’s tennis team who for the second year in a row posted the highest team grade point average of any ERAU athletic team with a 3.64. All nine of the student-athletes on the men’s tennis roster recorded a 3.2 GPA or better in the 2010-11 academic year, including sophomore Academic All-Conference selection David Spennare who recorded a 4.0 in Business Administration and NAIA All-America Scholar Athlete selections Charlie Rice and Jan Hoekzema. Hoekzema graduat-
ed with a 3.767 grade point average in Business Administration, while Rice, who captured the USTA/ITA regional singles and doubles titles, graduated with a 3.634 GPA in Aerospace Engineering. The women’s cross country team was second in the department with a 3.44 GPA, while women’s tennis followed close behind with a cumulative GPA of 3.40. Erika Langhauser (3.5, Software Engineering), Flo Vazquez (3.56, Business Administration) and Emily Cook (3.58, Aerospace Engineering) were cross country NAIA All-
America Scholar-Athletes. The women’s tennis team had six student-athletes with a 3.5 or better GPA, including Caroline Nilsson (Aerospace Studies) and Elise Lagerstrom (Mechanical Engineering) who turned perfect 4.0 GPAs. The women’s track and field team placed four on the NAIA All-America Scholar-Athlete roster as Desiree RiveraAquino, Vazquez, Beatrice Enckell and Julie Mayfield helped the Eagles to a 3.39 grade point average. Eagle volleyball turned in a 3.17 GPA, while the women’s
PHOTO COURTESY MEDIA RELATIONS DEPT.
ERAU teams earn national academic honors Press Release ERAU Sports
The National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics announced on Thursday evening that eight Embry-Riddle intercollegiate athletic teams earned Scholar Team recognition. To be considered a scholar team, the team’s overall grade point average must be at least a 3.0 on a 4.0 scale. A record total of 934 teams in the NAIA, an increase over last year’s total of 857, received the award.
soccer team compiled a 3.11 GPA. Lauren Anastase was the lone All-America ScholarAthlete honoree for volleyball, while Nora Berzina and Madeleine Edbom were tabbed as NAIA Scholar-Athletes in women’s soccer. The men’s and women’s golf teams rounded out the eight Embry-Riddle Scholar Teams. All-America Scholar Athlete Juan Sarmiento’s 3.69 GPA in Aviation Business Administration helped the men’s team to a 3.09 GPA, while the women’s team compiled a 3.05 GPA.
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The Avion, July 12, 2011
Five free activities in Green energy better the Daytona Beach area than fossil fuels Megan Demmert Staff Reporter
Looking for something to do this summer that will not break your budget? While most people think having fun in the Daytona Beach area has to be expensive, there are actually a wide variety of things to do that will hardly put a dent in your wallet. For free movies and concerts overlooking the ocean, visit the Daytona Beach Bandshell located in Oceanfront Park on the north end of the Boardwalk amusement area. Built in 1937 out of coquina, this scenic amphitheater seats 5,000 people and is home to the Summer Concert Series and National Cheerleaders Association. This summer’s “Star Spangled Summer” Concert Series include Sounds of Sinatra on July 23, Latin Wave on July 30, Sal Ronci Jazz Band on August 20, and many more. For free movies starting at dusk, the Bandshell hosts, Cinematique Under the Stars, featuring “Mars Attacks” on July 15 and “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” on August 19. For more information on this summer’s events visit www. DaytonaBandshell.com. If you are interested in having a free cultural experience, visit The Casements located on 25 Riverside Drive in Ormond Beach. This 9,000 square-foot historical home set on the shore of the Halifax River was once the winter home of John D. Rockefeller and has served as the Cultural Center for the Ormond Beach community for the past 30 years. The Casements welcomes visitors Monday through Saturday to learn about the history of the mansion and grounds. In addition to free tours, this facility also hosts numerous classes throughout the year including fitness, culinary, language and art classes. For additional details about this beautiful mansion,
PHOTO COURTESY DAYTONABANDSHELL.COM
visit www.TheCasements.net. Another attraction that offers an enlightening, cost free experience is The Southeast Museum of Photography located right around the corner from Embry-Riddle, at Daytona State College. This museum is Florida’s most comprehensive museum of photography and the largest in the southeast. With its impressive reputation, The Southeast Museum of Photography aims to enhance the community’s appreciation of art, history, culture and photography. Current exhibitions include A Touch of Nature, Faculty Focus, Alumni Focus and Departures VI. For more information, visit www.smponline.org. For a breathtaking, peaceful experience visit the Sugar Mill Botanical Gardens located on 950 Old Sugar Mill Road in Port Orange. This non-profit botanical garden is home to a 16th century
sugar mill, exotic plants and ancient trees, including the arching Confederate Oak which is rumored to have provided shelter to Confederate soldiers during the Civil War. The gardens provide an inexpensive, relaxing environment where you can view the reconstructed sugar mill and statues of dinosaurs, watch butterflies, and learn about different plant species native to Florida. For more information, visit www. dunlawtonsugarmillgardens.org. Another Daytona attraction that offers a glimpse at plant life is Tuscawilla Park located off Nova Road at Orange Ave in Daytona Beach. This park is open daily from sunrise to sunset and includes a disc golf course, volleyball court and picnicking facilities. The 18-hole disc golf course includes plenty of shaded trees, six water holes and numerous canals. This park is perfect for a fun filled day outdoors with friends.
Tilford Mansfield Comics Editor
Green Lantern was the first film in a long time where green “who-knows-what” flying around was not only considered good and acceptable, but it was encouraged when people saw the potential to save the world by flinging the green stuff. It is worth watching Green Lantern in 3-D because I think
sadly, that the visual effects would be lost in 2-D and while they were not spectacular or anything, they should have been in regards to imaginative quality. The film held true to DC Comics as well as could be expected in a modern day motion picture. The “DC Universe”, as comic book fans refer to it, contains superheroes such as Batman, Wonder Woman, Superman, and that green guy Ryan Reynolds plays in this film (the Green Lantern). The green “stuff” is actually a form of energy that can be shaped by the ring wielder’s will and is limited only by his imagination, and thus offers a considerably powerful alternative to fossil fuels. Crucial to the ring wielder’s power is his strength of will (which is actually the source of energy) and his defiance of fear. The nemesis, not unexpectedly, is the embodiment of fear and uses another alternative to fossil fuels, the yellow energy of fear, which he can cultivate by scaring people and ripping the fear out of them, an act ending in fatality for the frightened victim. It is Green Lantern’s purpose to secure peace in the galaxy. The Green Lantern’s day job
is a test pilot under the name of Hal Jordan, and the movie is not without the expected drama found surrounding a struggling relationship between long time friends who share the same working environment. The jet Hal can be seen flying throughout the film is the F-35, which is well known for its vertical take off and landing capability; however, it should be well known that the F-35 in no way can provide enough thrust to escape the Sun’s gravitational pull when it is near it, and that was the one thing I absolutely disliked. You might think the F-35 the Green Lantern creates could be powered by the green energy, but if that is the case why use the F-35 at all? Turning energy into matter means a larger gravitational pull, which is significant for that circumstance. Lastly, the F-35 uses a turbofan engine, and there is certainly not enough air in space for its operation; again the green energy could be used in place of air, but why? Let us see a rocket up there, Hal, come up with a Saturn V perhaps? All in all I thought the film was good, and I would recommend it to anyone. Remember to watch in 3-D if you see it in a theater.
PHOTO COURTESY WARNER BROS PICTURES
PHOTO COURTESY DUNLAWTONSUGARMILLS.COM
THE GREEN LANTERN CORPS have mastered the use of the green energy fuelled by willpower. It serves as a much better alternative to fossil fuels because not only can it power your F-35 jet in space, it can create guns and roadsters for your entertainment.
Time is running out.... Orientation Issue Deadlines are Around the corner!! Advertising Deadline: August 1, 2011 Article Deadline: August 9, 2011
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The Avion, July 12, 2011
Mystery strength Sudoku! Can you solve them all?
D i l b e r t
Congratulations to Kevin A. Schroeder for Submitting a correctly completed crossword puzzle! Please stop by The Avion office to claim your prize. Before Next Issue: Enter The Avion crossword contest! Submit your completed crossword to The Avion office in SC 110 before Wednesday, July 20, at 5 p.m. to be considered. Only students can enter, please bring the completed crossword and your Student ID.