Wolf D. Geppert
  • Male
  • Stockholm
  • Sweden
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Latest Activity

Wolf D. Geppert posted an event

Microsatellites in planetary and atmospheric research at Biokeskus

August 6, 2018 to August 11, 2018
The use of micro- and nanosatellites in space missions have been one of the hot topics in space research and space technology during the last years. As opposed to traditional spacecraft missions which can take decades to prepare and may cost up to billions of Euros, microsatellites (<100 kg) and nanosatellites (<10 kg) offer a quick, low-cost alternative for atmospheric and space research, which is ideal for early career people. Fleets of micro-and nanosatellites could also be used to…See More
Apr 10
Wolf D. Geppert is attending Sanjoy Som's event

"Ask an Astrobiologist" with Dr. Carl Pilcher at http://saganet.org/page/saganlive

November 2, 2017 from 10am to 11am
Please join us if you can Thursday, November 2nd at 10:00 am US Pacific Time (5:00 pm GMT)!"Ask an Astrobiologist" is a live interview with a renowned astrobiologist! This format is interactive and allows participants to ask questions on Twitter & SAGANet! Use #askastrobio to submit your questions before the event! Questions will still be taken via SAGANet chat!We welcome to SAGANet Dr. Carl Pilcher, former director of the NASA Astrobiology Institute! Dr. Pilcher has had careers in both…See More
Nov 2, 2017

Profile Information

Are you interested in becoming a science mentor (no commitment at this stage)
Yes (Join the SAGAN mentorship group!)
What best describes you?

My own interests focus on the following questions: To which extent can biomolecules and their precursors be formed already in space and from which stage of the biochemical evolution planetary conditions are necessary? Furthermore: Is there a possibility to synthesise the basic building stones of life already under very extreme conditions.

Interesting new results and observations have been obtained from space missions (e.g. m nitrogen-containing compounds that could serve as biomolecule precursors have been detected by the Cassini-Huygens mission in a much higher abundance than previously expected). These findings could deliver new insights into the primeval solar system and the origin of life on our own planet.

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