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Deutsches Technikmuseum - ALL.täglich

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The Websites of the donation Stiftung Deutsches Technikmuseum Berlin at a glance:

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The donation contains six locations:

Graphic: INNOspace logo Photo: Individual elements of INNOspaceEXPO: the exhibition is completely built-in in its transport crates.

INNOspaceEXPO – an "out of the suitcase" exhibition
© DLR

Photo: ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst during a running workout on board the International Space Station. He is strapped because of microgravity.

"Earthlings" may also benefit from the fitness programme for astronauts.
© ESA/NASA

photo: Examples for the development of TV satellites from 1945 to 2020

Better technologies, better images: TV satellites in the past, present and future
© DLR

photo: The exhibition module on travel and leisure

Interactive presentations: Touching strictly allowed!
© DLR

INNOspaceExpo "ALL.täglich!"

An exhibition initiated by the Space Administration of the German Aerospace Center (DLR)

4 September 2015 to 10 January 2016, Aerospace section (New extension, 3rd floor)

Photo: The satellite image of cloud-free Europe from the Iberian Peninsula to the Black Sea, taken by one of the European Meteosat weather satellites.

Reliable weather forecast: inconceivable without the view from space. © EUMETSAT

Space technology. Research in space. Simply out of touch with the real world? On the contrary!

There is hardly any sector of our everyday life still being conceivable without research in space or services from space.

On the one hand, developments from space flight are an important innovation driver, on the other hand, they have arrived in our everyday life long since. However, many people are not - or at least hardly - aware of the fact that technologies they use quite naturally almost every day and that assist them in better living, learning, working, and being mobile, have emerged from space flight.

Photo: Astronaut Alexander Gerst repairing a device for quick heating up and cooling down of metals. Research on materials under space conditions also reveals important insights for use on Earth.

Materials research on board the ISS. © ESA/NASA

INNOspaceExpo "ALL.täglich!", initiated by the Space Administration of the German Aerospace Center (DLR), gives evidence of this by showing a variety of examples - informative, interactive, and often surprising.

It is astonishing where space flight leaves its marks in fields as different as habitation, health, travel, and leisure. What, for example, has Earth observation to do with vacuum cleaning robots keeping the floor clean in households?

Or the search for planets with the early diagnosis of skin cancer? How can a gym machine that astronauts use in microgravity to train their muscles get patients in rehab back on their feet?

And why is the key to a sustainable solution of energy problems on Earth lying in a technology that was already used on board American Apollo Programme?

Photo: A spatial image of the red-brown Martian surface with ravines and craters, taken by the high-resolution stereo camera developed in Germany.

3D surface images: initially from Mars, today for planning a mountain hike in the Alps © ESA/DLR/FU-Berlin

The exhibition "ALL.täglich!" gives the answers to all these questions. Furthermore, it shows how space flight research becomes the accepted thing in schools, brings student experiments on board of rockets, and what professions on Earth make an astronaut mission like Alexander Gerst’s Blue Dot mission possible in the first place.

INNOspaceExpo "ALL.täglich!" has been conceptualised as part of the INNOspace initiative of the DLR Space Administration on behalf of the Federal Ministry for Economic Affairs and Energy.
Being a mobile exhibition, it can be viewed at different cities all over Germany after its opening on the occasion of the Open House of the Federal Government in August 2015. The first location will be the German Museum of Technology in Berlin.

Header photo: ESA Astronaut Alexander Gerst on the International Space Station wearing the Eye Tracking Device with which the eye movements are tracked to research on the sense of balance.
© Roskosmos