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Wrong Paul Mogan?

Paul A. Mogan

Program Systems Engineer

National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)

HQ Phone:  (281) 483-0000

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)

2101 NASA Pkwy

Houston, Texas, 77058

United States

Company Description

Established in 1959, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) is the US government agency responsible for the civilian space program as well as aeronautics and aerospace research. Since that time, most U.S. space exploration efforts have been l...more

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Web References(45 Total References)


The Blind Struggle As Gadgets Proliferate [Archive] - Wildonweather.com Forums

Paul Mogan, a legally blind electronic engineer at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, says JORDY is best suited to stationary tasks like reading.
He wants to help create the next incarnation, special sunglasses linked to a wireless computer that can fit on a belt or in a pocket. With a voice chip, GPS and image processors, the visor could serve as a sort of on-board navigation system for the blind, calling out hazards, announcing nearby shops, even reading signs that say what's on sale. NASA has a compatible goal: The space agency wants a wearable wireless computer that would help technicians work independently outside a spacecraft. NASA has this initiative to go to the moon and Mars, and you're not going to be able to take a ton of crew, so you're going to have to be very efficient in what you're going to do," Mogan says.


http://www.westvirginianewsday.com/node/22

Paul Mogan, a legally blind electronic engineer at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, says JORDY is best suited to stationary tasks such as reading.He wants to help create the next incarnation, special sunglasses linked to a wireless computer that can fit on a belt or in a pocket.With a voice chip, GPS and image processors, the visor could serve as a sort of on-board navigation system for the blind, calling out hazards, announcing nearby shops, even reading signs that say what's on sale.The space agency wants a wearable wireless computer that would help technicians work independently outside a spacecraft."NASA has this initiative to go to the moon and Mars, and you're not going to be able to take a ton of crew, so you're going to have to be very efficient in what you're going to do," Mogan says.


AntiSF Feature

Together with one of its own engineers with a sight problem, Paul Mogan, NASA designed and developed this great little machine.When he first used it, his almost negligible sight ability suddenly became 20-20!


www.delawareonline.com ¦ The News Journal ¦ HEALTH ¦ Harnessing technology for the blind

Paul Mogan, a legally blind electronic engineer at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, said JORDY is best suited to stationary tasks like reading.He wants to help create the next incarnation, special sunglasses linked to a wireless computer that can fit on a belt or in a pocket. With a voice chip, GPS and image processors, the visor could serve as a sort of on-board navigation system for the blind, calling out hazards, announcing nearby shops, even reading signs that say what's on sale. NASA has a compatible goal: The space agency wants a wearable wireless computer that would help technicians work independently outside a spacecraft. "NASA has this initiative to go to the moon and Mars, and you're not going to be able to take a ton of crew, so you're going to have to be very efficient in what you're going to do," Mogan said.


The Daytona Beach News-Journal: Technology

Paul Mogan, a legally blind electronic engineer at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, says JORDY is best suited to stationary tasks like reading.He wants to help create the next incarnation, special sunglasses linked to a wireless computer that can fit on a belt or in a pocket.


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