This presentation was made to residents of The Carrollton Condominium in Baltimore on March 23, 2017:
Mission to Mars Presentation


Thompson, T. (2012). Joseph V. Brady: Synthesis Reunites What Analysis Has Divided. The Behavior Analyst, 35(2), 197-208.



Tales of Joseph V. Brady

Joseph V. Brady: In the Stars

JVB Spacelife Support Center




Joseph V. Brady






Presented below is a collection of resources based upon our work in behavioral systems management of space-dwelling groups.





I was honored to know and to work with this fine gentleman.


A note from Joe.






Joseph V. Brady


Executive Monkeys? What's that?


At Dinner in Philadelphia


Great Captain


Our friend, Joe


Last email from Joe




I bid you farewell.








PERC Logo









Private Chamber Work Station




Private Chamber




A Diagram of the Private Chamber




A Diagram of the Private Chamber




Social Recreation Area




The Alluisi Multiple Task Performance Battery (MTPB)




The Alluisi Team Performance Task (TPT) Circa 1982
(You get the idea...)




Control Station




Monitor's Control Console




Duen Hsi Yen
Project Engineer




Monitors Deluxe! They All Made It Happen!


Senior Project Administrator


PERC Team circa 1982




A Change in Performance Effectiveness?




Homemade Chess Set




Team Performance Task (TPT) Circa 2012
(You get the idea...)




A Critical Application




Look at that! Henry landed on Mars!
Eric Gasior, Joe Brady, & Kevin Spence




Telling it like it is.




Joe was an outstanding mentor to other faculty.
(Joe with Richard W. Foltin, Ph.D. PERC 1983-1992; photoshopped by Drew Gardner)




Once upon a time...




Qiyin ("Linda") Emurian: My main source of encouragement and support.




We'll get there!




Spaceship Discovery





Here's How!






My off-the-cuff comment to a reporter in 1983 still stands. (Psychology Today, 1983)




And so it goes...




1/25/2013






An Admirable Model: MARS-500



The first resident of a programmed environment was Whilden P. Breen, Jr. That happened over 50 years ago. His experience was reported here in a 1963 issue of Life Magazine.


For another perspective on the chimpanzee flights of the Project Mercury Program, attention is directed to the following references:

  • Rohles, F.H. (2007). Temperature & Temperament: A Psychologist Looks at Comfort. ASHRAE Journal, February 2007, 14-22. See page 18 of this article.

  • Rohles, F.H. (1960). Behavioral Measurements on Animals Participating in Space Flight. American Psychologist, 15(10), 668-669.

  • Henry J.P., & Mosely, J.D. (1963). Results of the Project Mercury Ballistic and Orbital Chimpanzee Flights. Office of Scientific and Technical Information, National Aeronautics and Space Administration Report NASA-39, Washington, DC.

  • Rohles, F.H., Grunzke, M.E., & Reynolds, H.H. (1963). Chimpanzee Performance during the Ballistic and Orbital Project Mercury Flights. Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology, 56(1), 2-10.

  • Rohles, F.H. (1992). Orbital Bar Pressing: A Note on Skinner and the Chimpanzees in Space. American Psychologist, 47(11), 1531-1533.


Space Is the Place



Space Is the Place


Henry H. Emurian
Department of Information Systems
University of Maryland Baltimore County (UMBC)
1000 Hilltop Circle
Baltimore, Maryland 21250
USA

Email: emurian@umbc.edu