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What is the NASA simulator for the ISS Flight Controller Boot Camp "Moon Base" like?

The Moonbase scenarios are just tabletop scenarios in which teams are given lists of resources and tasked with solving a problem by talking through it as a team. There is no simulator involved. The purpose is to learn communication and teamwork skills. The lessons were developed by the instructors that form our SFRM (Spaceflight Resource Management) team.Here's a writeup the team made about the lesson:Finally, initial training is capped with an eight hour table top simulation giving the flight controllers a chance to practice the different team skills. The table top simulation was adapted from a similar table top developed at Ames Research Center. Specifically, the purpose of the table top simulation is to provide a non- technical, low-fidelity scenario where flight controllers can practice SFRM skills, while also providing opportunity for them to practice and receive feedback on facilitative debriefs and self-correction techniques and finally, provide an opportunity to instill the MOD culture into the newly hired flight controllers.The lesson begins with a review of the SFRM Skills and expectations for their pre-briefs and debriefs. The flight controllers are then allowed time to pre-brief/pre-plan their strategy for the simulation, using the STAR tool. After presenting their plan to the facilitators, the flight controllers begin the simulation. At the completion of Run #1, the team is lead through an instructor-facilitated debrief focusing on the execution (or lack of) SFRM skills in the run. Learning from Run #1 and the previous debrief, the team pre-plans for Run #2. At the completion of Run #2, the team is again debriefed. However, the team is expected to take a more central role in leading the debrief the second time around. Again, SFRM skills are the central theme to the debrief. Finally, the team is asked to set goals for improving any lacking SFRM skills.The premise of the runs is a Moon-Base scenario. There are up to four field crews (FC) and one control center (CC). Each FC can be made up of two or more individuals. The CC is only one person. The four FCs all begin at separate launch pads and must traverse to the Moon-Base and back to a launch pad, different from the one they began at within a set window of time, carrying a set range of supplies. Along the way, conditions occur that require the teams to work together and make decisions while also managing time and resources.The structure of the table-top’s review of SFRM skills and instructor facilitated debriefs mimic the training taught at the Naval Air Warfare Center Training Systems Division in Orlando, Florida [9]. More specially, the debrief structure is a modified version of their Force of Four where students are asked to identify positive and negative examples of a specific SFRM skill and its consequences, explain the trigger of why that skill was needed, and how the student and/or team could improve that example the next time it happened.Here are a few overview slides:

Why did Hitler think the USSR would be a push-over?

Dismal intelligence. This was the single major failure of the German military prior to the attack on the USSR.German intelligence relied mostly on the first-hand accounts by officers who had received training in our country before 1933, on German engineers who participated in industrial deliveries to the Soviet five-year plans, as well as on debriefings of diplomatic personnel.Hence, the Germans greatly underestimated the level of secrecy imposed by Stalin on everything, including demographic data, that could give an idea of our strategic standing. For example, all publicly issued Soviet maps since the end of 1929 had intentionally distorted the configuration of roads: some were excluded, and many that were shown actually did not exist at all.The single major factor that prevented the capture of Moscow in October 1941 was the sudden disappearance of roads once the rains started in early September. At the time, there were almost no roads with hard surfaces, and heavy traffic under rainy conditions made them impassable in a matter of a few hours.Pictured below: a typical Russian road at the time when the rain season collided with military logistics. On day two, the entire affair is nothing more than a knee-deep marsh about 50–100 meters across, effectively stopping all traffic. As a result, the entire German logistics chain collapsed until late October, when a sudden cold spell made it possible for traffic to proceed again. By that time, Stalin had managed to throw together additional reserves to push the Germans back.This is what happened when German military planners relied on Soviet road maps:

Did the crew of Enola Gay ever get any counseling after dropping the bomb on Japan?

This mission of fiery death had a profound impact on the officers and airmen.Let me give you just one example.Major Thomas Ferebee, bombardier, slept all the way from Tinian to Hiroshima. After six hours they arrived a mere thirty seconds behind schedule. Captain ‘Dutch’ Van Kirk, the navigator, had him dead on the target, the Aioi Bridge. He lined up the bombing run on his Norden sight, pushed the release button, and calmly said, “Bomb’s away.”The next three minutes got a little exciting:Thomas B Walsh's answer to How did the pilot who dropped the atomic bomb survive?Technical Sergeant Bob Caron, the tail gunner/photographer, saw a strange ripple in the air, headed toward the plane.It was a powerful shock wave. When it hit the plane, Ferebee yelled,“The sons of bitches are shooting at us!”Tibbets, surprised, quickly figured out what was actually happening, and after the second shockwave, they were clear and on their way home.Ferebee then closed his eyes and slept all the way back to Tinian.Landing at their base after a near perfect mission, Colonel Paul Tibbets, as pilot, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross as he exited the Enola Gay.“There were more generals and admirals than I had ever seen in one place in my life," said ‘Dutch.’ “It was like a Hollywood opening.”The crew was debriefed.Following the debriefing, there was a celebration, with a number of adult beverages consumed. The general mood was of optimism. Surely this mission, would bring the war to an end. (It didn’t)Major Ferebee got one beer from the bar, winked at Tibbetts, slipped out of the party, returned to his quarters, and slept for ten hours.Over the years I’ve read various accounts of journalists questioning members of the crew. Generally, their answers were along the line of,“We had a job to do, and we did it.”I get the impression the OP’s, who ask this type of question about WW II, don’t know much about US history, or have even the vaguest idea of who these guys were, or what they had been through for 3 1/2 years.For example, given their history of combat missions flown, it was a statistical miracle that Colonel Tibbets, Captain Van Kirk, and Major Ferebee had survived to join the 509th Composite Group and fly the first atomic strike. Tibbets, who had flown with Van Kirk and Ferebee in Europe and Africa, had handpicked the men for the 509th.Tibbets had assigned himself to pilot the Hiroshima mission, commandeering one of his pilot’s planes and renaming it after his mother. Van Kirk and Ferebee were his obvious picks for navigator and bombardier.Tibbetts called Ferebee ''the best bombardier who ever looked through the eyepiece of a Norden bombsight.''Colonel Tibbets got to meet President Truman in the Oval Office a few months after the war was over.The president called a meeting of four senior military men, including Tibbets. They discussed the end of the war, and Truman had something complimentary to say to each man.Finally he turned to Colonel Tibbets, the lowest ranking man in the room, and asked, "What do you think?"Tibbets replied: "Mr. President, I think I did what I was told."Truman slapped his hand on the desk, right next to that famous “The Buck Stops Here” sign, and said: "You're damn right you did, and I'm the guy that sent you. If anybody gives you a hard time about it, refer them to me."Tibbets firmly stood by Truman’s decision to drop the bomb until the day he died at the age of 92 in 2007.Notes:OK, one more example:Dick Nelson, the radioman, was the youngest man aboard the Enola Gay—age 20. Under radio silence he didn’t have much to do with either of the two ART-13, long range transmitters on the flight to Japan. He passed his time reading a paperback.After “Little Boy” had detonated, Captain William Parsons, the weaponeer—an atom bomb expert, gave him a coded message to send to Brigadier General Thomas Farrell at Tinian—five characters. (Parsons and Farrell had “whipped up” this private code two days before the mission.)“A1269”Each number and letter had a specific meaning. The short version, “Clear cut, successful in all aspects.”Farrell relayed a message to Washington, DC, and a pre-prepared press release was issued to the public.President Truman was at sea on the USS Augusta, returning home from the Potsdam Conference. It took sixteen hours for a message to reach him.Nelson finished his paperback on the six hour return flight.Thomas B Walsh's answer to Why did the US drop more than 1 atomic bomb to stop Japan during WWII?Thomas B Walsh's answer to What evidence is there to prove that Japan was not near surrender at the time the atomic bombs were dropped?

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