In the near future, humans will be flying manned spacecraft on unmanned missions.
But how much will it cost?
And how many crewmembers will be needed to accomplish that mission?
The answer to that question depends on what you want to achieve.
NASA has already shown how unmanned spacecraft can help us to explore deep space, as well as how they can be used to conduct science.
But the cost of such missions has yet to be determined.
NASA is now seeking to answer those questions with a new program called “Deep Space Simulation,” or DSMS.
This new program aims to answer a different question: How can humans train and perform missions that will be able to safely explore deepspace for a long time without ever landing?
To learn more about DSMS, I sat down with a team of NASA engineers and scientists to discuss what they learned during a recent trip to Ames, the research center where DSMS is being developed.
First, what is DSMS?
To understand DSMS’ goals, it’s important to understand the mission it’s supposed to support.
DSMS seeks to build an improved and safer spacecraft for deepspace missions.
The main mission is called the Deep Space Simulation, or DSM, mission.
This mission aims to improve the safety of spacecraft for long-duration deep space journeys, which can take up to a decade.
In short, DSMS aims to create an improved spacecraft that can perform missions with fewer crewmembers and without having to land at any particular location.
The goal of DSM is to reduce the amount of human intervention on the surface of a planet by focusing on the deep space environment, rather than on the spacecraft.
This allows us to focus on the mission, which will allow us to perform missions in a way that will allow for long term exploration.
DSM missions also focus on building up capabilities to fly deep space safely.
In this case, DSM means that we need to focus our efforts on developing and deploying spacecraft that have greater capability to operate in deep space.
This will enable us to fly missions in deepspace that we have not been able to do before, which would have a significant impact on our ability to reach our goals of Mars.
The DSM mission is based on two concepts: an extended human-rated mission, and a mission that uses robots to do the deep-space mission.
The mission concept is a lot like the Mars Exploration Rovers concept, which was developed during the 1990s and is still used by NASA.
The Extended Human-rated Mission, or EHMRM, is designed to provide astronauts with extended capabilities in deep-sea environments.
This would allow astronauts to perform long-distance deep-sinking missions, and even longer-distance missions in the deep seas.
The Human-powered Extended-Resolution Mission (HREM) is designed specifically for the Deep Sea Robotics Mission.
This is the mission that will provide astronauts the most realistic opportunity to experience deep-water life in deep sea environments.
The HREM mission will provide crewmembers with the opportunity to fly a robotic exploration robot, known as the Deep Water Explorer, or DWE.
This robotic exploration vehicle will fly to deep sea locations where the surface water can be observed under the sea ice.
It will perform dives deep in the ocean to observe the surface, and then fly back to Earth, where it will perform a final dive to the surface.
In both the EHEM and HREM missions, crewmembers would use robotic exploration robots to explore the depths of the deep sea and dive to get close to the ocean floor.
These deep-diving robots are designed to be able move around the seafloor, so they will have to have a relatively high speed to move around deep-submerged water.
For this reason, the HREM and EHMM missions are designed for the crewmembers to stay at the surface for extended periods of time.
The EHMs mission is designed for crewmembers who would like to dive to a depth of 30,000 meters (100,000 feet) and the HRMs mission for crewmen who want to dive down to a deep-depth of only 10,000 metres (30,000ft).
Both the DSMS and HRMs missions are based on the concept of using robots to perform deep-deep-space missions, so it’s worth taking a closer look at both the Deep Science Mission and the Deep Life Mission concepts.
These concepts were developed in the 1990’s.
Both the DSM and HRMS missions are called Extended Residual Mission (ERM).
The EMRM is called Extended Human Residue (EHMRM).
Both of these concepts are designed specifically to help us reach our goal of Mars, but the EMRMs mission also aims to be more efficient than the EHM mission.
In this respect, DSMs mission will be much more efficient compared to the EHRM mission.
The EHRMs mission involves sending a robot that will explore deep-o