Conference PaperPDF Available

Physiological and Inventory Data of Crews of ARES-III and LEARN Analog Missions in the LunAres Habitat

Authors:

Abstract and Figures

Analog missions offer a comparatively safe and focused alternative to real human spaceflight missions, thus offering a test and discovery environment for many aspects of future crewed missions to space. In addition, the controlled and often isolated conditions allow to consistently collect a large amount of data that reflect the circumstances and constraints of the analog mission. This paper is a report of the environmental and physiological data from two analog missions that occurred during the summer of 2018-a Mars analog mission Ares-III and a Lunar analog mission LEARN, both conducted in the same isolated habitat : the Lunares Research Base based in Piła, Poland. Each mission was two weeks long and performed in full isolation from the outside world, with a finite inventory of food and drinking water. Both crews used the same format to track a variety of data categories, consistently doubling the volume of available data. Categories of data collected included nutritional data and daily measurements of physiological and medical data (weight, heart rate, blood pressure, sleep duration and quality) both in the morning and in the evening. The outcomes of daily physical exercise were also collected, including calories burned by running, yoga and strength exercises respectively. Both missions worked with a custom spreadsheet to track their per-crew member food consumption in relation to the mission inventory. This tool also includes automatic calculation of nutrients consumed for each crew member and compares it to the calories burned during the day, thus providing a daily insight into the caloric balance of the crew. Water consumed and expelled was recorded, as well as waste water used for cleaning, personal hygiene and work in the biolab. The consistency of the database thus allows to analyse the data as a whole for both missions, or to compare the effects of aspects differing between the two missions on other human factors. Examples of these include the differences in diets, since LEARN mission provided purely lyophilised food, while ARES-III crew consumed a combination of conventional meals and lyophilised food, or the difference in crew composition, as ARES-III had a crew larger by one member.
Content may be subject to copyright.
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 (x62317)
Physiological and Inventory Data of Crews of ARES-III and LEARN Analog Missions in the LunAres
Habitat
Simon Bouriat1†, Matej Poliaček2*†, Jacob Smith3
1SpaceAble, simon.bouriat@spaceable.org
2Aerospace industry professional
3UK Students for the Exploration and Development of Space (UKSEDS), jacob.smith@ukseds.org
* Corresponding Author, poliacek.matej@gmail.com
† These authors contributed equally to this work, and thus are listed in alphabetical order
Abstract
Analog missions offer a comparatively safe and focused alternative to real human spaceflight missions, thus
offering a test and discovery environment for many aspects of future crewed missions to space. In addition, the
controlled and often isolated conditions allow to consistently collect a large amount of data that reflect the
circumstances and constraints of the analog mission. This paper is a report of the environmental and
physiological data from two analog missions that occurred during the summer of 2018 - a Mars analog mission
Ares-III and a Lunar analog mission LEARN, both conducted in the same isolated habitat : the Lunares Research
Base based in Piła, Poland. Each mission was two weeks long and performed in full isolation from the outside
world, with a finite inventory of food and drinking water. Both crews used the same format to track a variety of
data categories, consistently doubling the volume of available data. Categories of data collected included
nutritional data and daily measurements of physiological and medical data (weight, heart rate, blood pressure,
sleep duration and quality) both in the morning and in the evening. The outcomes of daily physical exercise were
also collected, including calories burned by running, yoga and strength exercises respectively. Both missions
worked with a custom spreadsheet to track their per-crew member food consumption in relation to the mission
inventory. This tool also includes automatic calculation of nutrients consumed for each crew member and
compares it to the calories burned during the day, thus providing a daily insight into the caloric balance of the
crew. Water consumed and expelled was recorded, as well as waste water used for cleaning, personal hygiene
and work in the biolab. The consistency of the database thus allows to analyse the data as a whole for both
missions, or to compare the effects of aspects differing between the two missions on other human factors.
Examples of these include the differences in diets, since LEARN mission provided purely lyophilised food,
while ARES-III crew consumed a combination of conventional meals and lyophilised food, or the difference in
crew composition, as ARES-III had a crew larger by one member.
Keywords: analog missions, isolation, human factors, research, physiology, datasets
Acronyms/Abbreviations
EVA
Extra-vehicular Activity
ISS
International Space Station
MCC
Mission Control Crew
NHS
National Health Service
PI
Principal Investigator
1. Introduction
This paper presents and provides access to datasets
collected by the analog missions Ares-III and LEARN.
These missions took place in 2018 in the LunAres
Habitat, each lasting 2 weeks. The datasets presented
represent monitoring of the crew and inventory that was
not a part of other experiments, or where the gathered
data is considered useful for further study outside of the
analyses conducted as a part of the original campaigns.
Both missions collected most of the physiological and
inventory data using the same methodology, however
some datasets are only available for one of the missions.
1.1 Aims of the paper
The Ares-III and LEARN missions generated a
wealth of data, the majority of which was collected for
the purposes of specific experiments. In addition to
these activities, the crews performed regular
measurements of their physiological parameters such as
blood pressure, weight, calorie expenditure and many
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 1 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
others. Together with inventory monitoring, e.g. food
consumption by weight, water quantities used for
drinking and utility, etc., these data can provide an
insight into the inventory requirements and
physiological trends that these datasets capture. The
harmonisation of the data collection between the two
missions enables treating the datasets as either a) having
more participating subjects, or b) direct comparisons
between the two missions.
This data paper provides open access to these
datasets. The data presented capture a complex picture
of food and water consumed against energy and water
expended, together with impacts on physiological
variables such as heart measurements, body weight and
others. As a result, there are a number of potential
comparisons and trends to be analysed, which at the
time of the missions were considered out of scope of the
two projects. Therefore, the use of the data by other
research teams, either in projects dedicated to analysis
of these datasets, or in support of other works, is
expected and encouraged.
1.2 Analog Missions - Motivation & Methodology
The near future agency and private roadmaps for
human space exploration foresee long spaceflight trips,
as human crews venture beyond low earth orbit. The
plans include month-long lunar visits in the short term,
and crewed missions to Mars later in the future [1].
Long duration crewed missions pose more complex
challenges, in comparison to those faced by crews
onboard the International Space Station (ISS). The
hostile environments that the Moon and Mars pose
numerous risks, such as putting astronauts in a
heightened sense of isolation during long missions. The
distance of these destinations from Earth also impacts
cargo resupply missions, by increasing the criticality
and reducing their feasible frequency [2] [3] [4]. The
distance also means a delay in communications time
between 4 and 24 minutes in the case of Mars; there will
also be an increase in dependency on both locally and
remotely operated robotic technology [5].
To date, the only experience of humans visiting an
extraterrestrial body are the Apollo missions. However,
the maximum time spent on the lunar surface was 75
hours during Apollo 17 in 1972 [6]. To ensure crew
survival and preparedness, preparatory activities are
necessary. The ISS is used for these purposes, especially
involving microgravity, however the station cannot be
used to simulate all aspects of a Lunar or Martian
mission, especially the surface operations. Earth based
analogue missions are suitable to simulate missions to
extraterrestrial bodies, to generate data and knowledge
for aspects of future surface missions. Equivalently, an
analogue campaign cannot fully replicate the conditions
of the lunar or martian environment, but a variety of
analogue sites focus on different aspects of potential
real missions to these destinations, and thus can be used
in conjunction to prepare for the future of human
spaceflight.
The usual duration of an analog mission is typically
between a few weeks and a few months, during which
development and verification of hardware, software and
operations for future missions takes place, often trading
off fidelity of the simulation for a faster rate and lower
cost. To give specific examples, missions take place in
deserts to test exploration, mobile robotic operations
and field work methods, underwater to emulate
low-gravity environments, and in caves for teamwork
and psychological impact tests in a challenging
environment that is similar to off-world exploration [7]
[8] [9].
1.3 Project Background
As stated previously, the data presented in this paper
were gathered alongside other activities and
experiments performed during the analog missions. To
gain further context and understand if there are potential
influences on the data presented, please see [10], which
outlines the other activities performed during the
missions.
1.3.1 LunAres Habitat
The data presented in this paper was generated
alongside the activities performed during two separate
15-day missions – one Martian, one Lunar – in the
LunAres Research Base in Piła, Poland, in 2018.
LunAres is a habitat for analog space research, which
focuses on human factors and sustainable technologies.
The complete isolation of the habitat from the outside
world – mainly due to its remote location at an airfield,
combined with deliberate design lacking windows, thus
providing complete absence of access to daylight –
enables studies investigating effects of full isolation on
the crew, as well as experiments focused on circadian
rhythm in humans. The circadian rhythm experiments
are particularly useful when simulating different day
durations, e.g. when simulating 1 sol duration of Mars.
The habitat is centered around a domed living quarter,
from which the crew can access several modules of
different purposes. In 2018, i.e. when the missions took
place these were designated as follows: the bathroom,
kitchen, dormitory, storage, operations room, biological
laboratory, analytical laboratory, and airlock. Each
space is equipped with sensors measuring humidity and
temperature, and cameras. The airlock leads to a disused
military hangar, converted to a 250 m3Extra-vehicular
Activity (EVA) terrain using regolith simulant to model
the Lunar and Martian surfaces. Accessing this area in
simulation must be through the airlock, in which analog
astronauts follow a procedure to simulate
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 2 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
decompression before stepping from the airlock to the
“surface” and recompression before re-entering the
habitat from the airlock.
Fig. 1.1 Layout of the LunAres habitat, by SpaceIsMore
Mission crews follow Lunar or Martian time
(depending on the mission), meaning the mission time
drifts away from the Earth time, and thus away from the
time followed by the external Mission Control Crew,
which remotely supports the crew in the habitat. The
Mission Control Crew (MCC) coordinates the mission
from the outside and communicates with the crew
commander daily to observe and discuss the status of
the mission and the daily plan for the analog crew,
equivalently to the ground support personnel in real
crewed missions. At the time of ARES-III and LEARN,
the mission control team consisted of the Flight
Director, Science Data Officer, Capsule Communicator,
HabitatOS Engineer, and Flight Surgeon. Mars
simulations (including ARES-III) a 20 minute
communication time delay is observed between the
MCC and the Analog Astronaut Crew in the habitat.
The analog crews consisted of the Commander,
Vice-Commander, Communication Officer,
Environmental Control and Life Support System
Engineer, Data Officer, and Crew Medical Officer. A
group of Principal Investigators (PIs) also take part in
each mission by providing experiments that the crew
conducts, and are also involved in consulting any
uncertainties and discrepancies in their experiments
with the analog crew via the MCC. The habitat crew
follows a predetermined daily activity plan, which
outlines the expected 8 hours of work per day for each
crew member.
1.3.2 Ares-III Mission
Ares-III was a 15-day Mars simulation mission. The
analog astronaut crew consisted of six members coming
from four different nationalities (three males, three
females). Since ARES-III was a Mars analog, the crew
observed a 20 minute time delay when communicating
with the mission control in any form. The length of one
mission day was set to be equivalent to 1 Martian Sol,
i.e. 24 hour 40 minutes.
Fig. 1.2 ARES-III mission patch, design by Szymek
Drobniak
1.3.3 LEARN Mission
The LEARN mission was a Lunar analog campaign
conducted by a crew of five (three males, two females)
coming from four different nationalities. The ages of the
crew members ranged from 21 to 30 in age. The crew
and the MCC agreed that the 1.3 second delay in
communication time between the Earth and Moon is
negligible, the crew did not observe any additional
communications delay between the habitat and MCC,
permitting the use of video and voice methods for
contact, in addition to text. The length of one mission
day was decided to follow the time between moonrises,
which is one of the definitions of a “lunar day” ,
totalling 24 hours and 50 minutes. An additional
condition placed upon the LEARN analog astronaut
crew was that only lyophilised (freeze-dried) food was
to be consumed for the entire duration of the mission.
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 3 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Fig.1.3 LEARN mission patch, design by Lionel Garcia
2. Data Types and Collection Methodology
2.1 Crew Details
The collected data is anonymised. The participants -
in this case the two analog astronaut crews - are instead
represented by a unique identifier. Identifiers A1-A6
represent the ARES-III crew, and the L1-L5 labels
identify the LEARN crew. In addition, height, weight,
age and gender are provided for further physiological
context. The details of each crew are shown in Table 1.
Table 1: Crew details for ARES-III and LEARN missions
Ares-III Crew
A1
A2
A3
A5
A6
Height
(m)
1.72
1.6
1.65
1.76
1.72
Weight
(kg)
62
72.7
73.3
69
72.5
Age
(years)
29
32
32
23
24
Gender
F
F
F
M
M
LEARN Crew
L1
L2
L3
L5
Height
(m)
1.72
1.79
1.87
1.87
Weight
(kg)
79
87
70
64
Age
(years)
28
25
26
21
Gender
F
M
M
M
2.2 Medical Data
Medical data collected is shown in Table 2. Each
measurement was made twice daily - once immediately
after waking up, and once immediately before going to
bed.
Table 2: Medical data collected in ARES-III and
LEARN missions
ARES-III
LEARN
Body temperature
Blood pressure
Heart rate
Pulse oximetry
Body weight
Body fat percentage
Body temperature was collected by placing a
thermometer under the armpit. Blood pressure was
collected with a blood pressure monitor with a cuff
around the upper arm. Heart rate and pulse oximetry
were measured with a pulse oximeter. Body weight and
body fat percentage were measured with digital scales.
The equipment used in these measurements
consisted of regular household versions of the
measurement devices listed in the previous paragraph.
The medical data can be found in Appendix A.1.
2.3 Exercise
Each day crew members were required to conduct
one hour of exercise. The most common exercise was
running on a treadmill, for a duration decided by the
crew member, with remaining exercise time used for
strength exercises or yoga. On completion, distance
travelled (in case of running), time spent running, heart
rate at the end of the exercise, and calories burned by
running were recorded - these variables constitute the
first 4 columns of the exercise table. The next two
columns are dedicated to calories burned by yoga and
workout. The final column of the table is the sum of
calories burned by all 3 forms of exercise.
The crew members were permitted by the MCC to
occasionally skip the exercise slot in favour of other
activities, e.g. when a previous activity ran longer than
anticipated, or other higher-priority activity required the
crew members attention. Such cases are indicated in the
data as missing values for that day.
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 4 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
The LEARN crew performed yoga exercises as a
part of their morning routine every day, with the
exception of days 1, 8 and 15, therefore yoga calories
are present also on days where a LEARN crew member
might have skipped their scheduled exercise slot. The
only exception to this routine is the crew member L3
skipping the morning yoga on day 13.
Another point to note is that the ARES-III calories
burned by yoga and workout have the same value
throughout the mission for each ARES-III crew member
respectively. This is due to the calorie values being
approximated based on the physiology of each
crewmember.
The calories and heart rate were monitored using
Fitbit activity trackers worn on wrists. Time was tracked
either by a stopwatch embedded in the treadmill, or by
the Fitbits.
The exercise data can be found in Appendix A.2.
2.4 Nutrition
Each crew ate three meals each day, with optional
snacks in between. For all food consumed, be it a meal
or a snack, each crew member measured the weight of
their portion using a digital kitchen scale. The measured
weight for each meal was recorded in a custom
spreadsheet, calculating the nutrient intake with each
meal for each crew member from the known nutrient
composition of the given meal and/or ingredients. For
freeze-dried food, the weight was measured in the dry
state and a second measurement was made after adding
water - this added water was logged as water consumed
(see section 2.5).
Together with medical data (outlined in 2.2) and
exercise data (outlined in 2.3), the daily calorie balance
and crew member weight change were calculated.
The nutrition data can be found in Appendix A.3.
2.5 Drinking Water & Urine
The quantity of water consumed by each crew
member was recorded each day, as bottles of known
volume were used.
Additional water consumed was determined by
calculating the difference between dry and wet masses
of freeze-dried food (especially during LEARN, where
all food consumed was freeze-dried), or by using
measured water bottles for other drinks such as teas.
The volume of urine produced each day was
measured by each crew member in both missions, by
urinating into a measuring container.
These two quantities are recorded in the appropriate
data frame side by side as day totals for each crew
member, along with the difference between these two
values.
The LEARN crew used standard NHS Fluid balance
charts to track ingested and expelled water over the
course of each day.
For measuring water in general, the ARES crew
used handmade marked bottles (one bottle per room
with water). Every crewmember had to fully use the
water already present in the bottle before filling it up
again and every refilling was marked on an assigned
booklet.
The drinking water and urine data can be found in
Appendix A.4.
2.6 Utility Water
The LEARN Crew recorded utility water. Utility
water had several uses: cleaning, for experiments (e.g.
plant cultivation), and toilet flushes, and for brushing
teeth. Waste water was also recorded - this included
drinking water heated up for washing dishes, or
drinking water used for personal hygiene (but not
drunk). The number of toilet flushes were recorded,
whereas the other data types were quantified
immediately in volume.
ARES utility water was measured with the same
method seen in the 2.5.
The utility water data can be found in Appendix A.5.
2.7 Shower Water
In order to limit water use to a minimum without
sacrificing all crew comfort, the LEARN crew decided
to use washcloth baths for personal hygiene. Instead of
showering, crew members heated the desired volume of
water by using a kettle from the kitchen. The water
amount was determined using the measured water bottle
prior to heating, and then transferred to a basin, to be
used with soap and a washcloth for personal hygiene.
This method enabled precise measurements of “shower”
water used, while also eliminating losses caused by
freely running water.
ARES utility water was measured with the same
method seen in section 2.5.
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 5 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
The shower water data can be found in Appendix
A.6.
More data, and totals, about water consumption can
be found in appendix A.8.
2.8 Sleep
Upon waking up, each member of the LEARN and
ARES crew recorded their wake up time and time they
went to sleep, allowing sleep duration to be calculated.
The sleep data can be found in Appendix A.7.
3. Conclusion
This paper has presented and described a variety of
data collected during two human spaceflight analog
missions. The authors encourage the readers of this
paper to access and use these datasets either for
dedicated analyses and further studies, or to support
other and/or existing projects.
The data frames can be found in the Appendix A of
this paper. Alternatively, the authors can be contacted at
poliacek.matej@gmail.com, and a permanent web
location with a spreadsheet containing the data frames
can be found at
https://drive.google.com/drive/u/0/folders/1Bmtrj9x6W
V6JMW2ZXF6eXL1MDm-nLYBC
Acknowledgements
The authors would like to acknowledge the other
crew members of the two missions - Agnieszka
Elwertowska, Patrick Fleith, Jan Krowiranda,
Angelique van Ombergen, and Jinjin Zhao from the
Ares-III mission, and Joanna Jurga, Kamil Kosko, and
Jekaterina Timohhina from the LEARN crew.
In addition the authors would like to thank the
LunAres, Space Garden and Space is More staff for
supporting the missions, as well as the external
researchers and supporters.
References
[1] International Space Exploration Coordination
Group, The Global Exploration Roadmap January
2018. 2018.
[2] The Planets, Distances Between Planets. n.d.
https://theplanets.org/distances-between-planets/
(accessed September 2020).
[3] NASA, How Far Away Is the Moon. 2019.
https://spaceplace.nasa.gov/moon-distance/en/
(accessed September 2020).
[4] NASA, Higher Altitude Improves Station's Fuel
Economy. 2011.
https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expedit
ions/expedition26/iss_altitude.html (accessed
September 2020).
[5] T. Ormston, Time Delay Between Earth and Mars.
2012.
https://blogs.esa.int/mex/2012/08/05/time-delay-bet
ween-mars-and-earth/#:~:text=Mars%20is%20so%2
0far%20away,maximum%20of%20around%2024%
20minutes (accessed September 2020).
[6] Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum,
APOLLO 17 (AS-512). n.d.
https://airandspace.si.edu/explore-and-learn/topics/a
pollo/apollo-program/landing-missions/apollo17.cf
m#:~:text=As%20a%20result%20of%20these,distan
ce%20of%20approximately%2035%20km (accessed
September 2020).
[7] The Mars Society, Mars Desert Research Station.
n.d. http://mdrs.marssociety.org/ (accessed
September 2020).
[8] S. Loff, NEEMO. 2019.
https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/NEEMO/index
.html (accessed September 2020).
[9] ESA, What is CAVES? n.d.
https://www.esa.int/Science_Exploration/Human_an
d_Robotic_Exploration/CAVES_and_Pangaea/What
_is_CAVES#:~:text=Its%20mission%20is%20to%2
0shape,of%20Europe%20and%20the%20world
(accessed September 2020).
[10] S. Bouriat, M. Poliaček, J. Smith, Overview of
activities conducted during the ARES-III and
LEARN Analog Missions in the LunAres Habitat,
IAC-20-B3.8.8, 71st International Astronautical
Congress (IAC) – The CyberSpace Edition, 12-14
October 2020
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 6 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Appendix A: Data
A.1: Medical Data
A1
Morning body
temperature
Evening body
temperature
Morning
blood
pressure -
systolic
Morning
blood
pressure -
diastolic
Evening blood
pressure -
systolic
Evening blood
pressure -
diastolic
Morning
Heart Rate
[bpm]
Evening Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Body weight
Morning
[kg]
Day 1
35,6
133
93
88
Day 2
35,10
35,6
112
80
120
77
78
66
62,3
Day3
35,70
35,8
109
73
121
88
90
72
61,5
Day4
35,60
36,1
122
85
123
83
71
78
62
Day5
35,40
36,3
120
78
124
81
74
77
61,7
Day6
35,60
35,9
117
85
120
80
84
78
61,4
Day7
35,60
35,4
126
85
110
73
78
67
61,7
Day8
35,60
36,1
124
77
128
89
69
61
61,9
Day9
35,80
35,9
117
78
122
84
57
64
62
Day10
35,70
35,9
112
73
129
77
72
59
62
Day11
35,90
36,2
109
75
124
87
62
57
62
Day12
35,90
35,8
119
83
112
79
83
82
61,4
Day13
35,60
35,2
125
80
124
85
64
73
61,7
Day14
35,90
35,9
121
80
105
76
68
73
62
Day15
35,90
106
76
64
61,7
Day16
Min
35,1
35,2
106,0
73,00
105,00
73,00
57,00
57,0
61,4
Max
35,9
36,3
126,0
85,0
133,0
93,0
90,0
88,0
62,3
Average
35,7
35,8
117,1
79,1
121,1
82,3
72,4
71,1
61,8
A2
Morning body
temperature
Evening body
temperature
Morning
blood
pressure -
systolic
Morning
blood
pressure -
diastolic
Evening blood
pressure -
systolic
Evening blood
pressure -
diastolic
Morning
Heart Rate
[bpm]
Evening Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Body weight
Morning
[kg]
Day 1
34,6
108
88
100
Day 2
35,0
35
110
82
120
87
72
64
73,4
Day3
35,5
35
120
82
124
92
82
75
72,7
Day4
35,6
35,5
110
84
110
86
83
75
72,7
Day5
35,0
35,6
107
76
126
88
80
84
72,7
Day6
35,0
35
116
85
110
87
86
77
72,2
Day7
35,0
34,6
114
79
111
77
83
68
72,7
Day8
34,8
34,8
112
66
118
86
60
72
72,9
Day9
34,9
34,5
116
78
129
90
75
67
72,6
Day10
34,5
34,7
117
83
115
77
72
63
72,8
Day11
34,3
109
70
65
72,4
Day12
Day13
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 7 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day14
Day15
Min
34,3
34,5
107,0
66,0
108,0
77,0
60,0
63,0
72,2
Max
35,6
35,6
120,0
85,0
129,0
92,0
86,0
100,0
73,4
Average
35,0
34,9
113,1
78,5
117,1
85,8
75,8
74,5
72,7
A3
Morning body
temperature
Evening body
temperature
Morning
blood
pressure -
systolic
Morning
blood
pressure -
diastolic
Evening blood
pressure -
systolic
Evening blood
pressure -
diastolic
Morning
Heart Rate
[bpm]
Evening Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Body weight
Morning
[kg]
Day 1
36,7
111
79
88
Day 2
36,6
36,3
110
76
113
73
95
89
74,0
Day3
36,3
36,4
105
77
108
79
104
92
73,8
Day4
36,4
36,7
101
67
130
89
87
97
73,5
Day5
36,6
36,5
109
66
124
74
88
82
73,3
Day6
36,4
36,3
100
70
100
66
88
83
73,7
Day7
36,3
36,2
117
93
107
79
99
85
73,3
Day8
35,7
36,2
103
70
110
77
82
78
73,8
Day9
36,8
36,1
106
67
107
75
87
80
73,6
Day10
36,7
36,2
97/
76
110
76
83
82
72,9
Day11
36,4
109
71
86
73,2
Day12
Day13
Day14
Day15
Min
35,7
36,1
100,0
66,0
100,0
66,0
82,0
78,0
72,9
Max
36,8
36,7
117,0
93,0
130,0
89,0
104,0
97,0
74,0
Average
36,4
36,4
106,7
73,3
112,0
76,7
89,9
85,6
73,5
A4
Morning body
temperature
Evening body
temperature
Morning
blood
pressure -
systolic
Morning
blood
pressure -
diastolic
Evening blood
pressure -
systolic
Evening blood
pressure -
diastolic
Morning
Heart Rate
[bpm]
Evening Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Body weight
Morning
[kg]
Day 1
36,2
115
79
82
Day 2
35,6
35,8
108
72
128
81
74
82
70,5
Day3
35,3
35,9
114
71
105
77
74
83
70,4
Day4
35,2
35,8
112
72
107
76
69
67
70,5
Day5
36,0
35,6
111
76
104
67
70
69
70,2
Day6
35,6
36,3
104
75
107
75
79
77
70,4
Day7
35,8
35,8
113
78
106
71
77
63
70,4
Day8
35,7
35,6
110
75
119
75
61
56
70,3
Day9
35,4
34,9
103
73
108
77
67
66
70,1
Day10
35,8
35,8
108
73
109
69
59
68
70,0
Day11
35,2
35,8
109
74
109
69
60
68
70,5
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 8 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day12
35,4
35,6
109
82
118
84
88
62
70,0
Day13
35,9
35,2
111
71
112
74
62
64
70,0
Day14
34,5
35,6
110
76
109
69
60
63
70,0
Day15
35,5
107
66
68
70,1
Min
34,5
34,9
103,0
66,0
104,0
67,0
59,0
56,0
70,0
Max
36,0
36,3
114,0
82,0
128,0
84,0
88,0
83,0
70,5
Average
35,5
35,7
109,2
73,9
111,1
74,5
69,1
69,3
70,2
A5
Morning body
temperature
Evening body
temperature
Morning
blood
pressure -
systolic
Morning
blood
pressure -
diastolic
Evening blood
pressure -
systolic
Evening blood
pressure -
diastolic
Morning
Heart Rate
[bpm]
Evening Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Body weight
Morning
[kg]
Day 1
36,3
128
68
74
Day 2
35,6
35,6
121
77
125
65
91
55
68,3
Day3
35,4
35,9
121
74
129
70
81
81
68,3
Day4
35,2
35,9
119
71
116
60
86
74
68,3
Day5
35,5
36,4
116
73
115
56
87
60
68,0
Day6
35,7
35,9
122
54
111
70
78
69
67,9
Day7
35,2
35,4
129
74
120
61
72
61
69,4
Day8
36,5
35,5
130
82
129
70
80
60
68,5
Day9
35,2
38,5
119
61
121
75
69
67
68,1
Day10
35,2
35,6
116
74
128
65
87
75
68,1
Day11
35,4
35,7
124
64
124
78
64
59
68,9
Day12
35,8
36,1
116
84
124
66
85
63
68,7
Day13
35,6
35,6
130
78
122
68
62
62
68,7
Day14
35,5
35,6
130
62
134
79
61
65
69,6
Day15
35,6
124
78
66
68,7
Min
35,2
35,4
116,0
54,00
111,00
56,00
61,00
55,0
67,9
Max
36,5
38,5
130,0
84,0
134,0
79,0
91,0
81,0
69,6
Average
35,5
36,0
122,6
71,9
123,3
67,9
76,4
66,1
68,5
A6
Morning body
temperature
Evening body
temperature
Morning
blood
pressure -
systolic
Morning
blood
pressure -
diastolic
Evening blood
pressure -
systolic
Evening blood
pressure -
diastolic
Morning
Heart Rate
[bpm]
Evening Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Body weight
Morning
[kg]
Day 1
36,3
142
82
76
Day 2
35,6
36,7
127
76
127
76
85
89
73,6
Day3
36,4
36,1
127
74
114
71
89
94
72,1
Day4
36,2
35,2
136
84
133
85
82
80
72,8
Day5
36,3
36,5
130
66
128
63
81
80
72,3
Day6
36,3
36,2
132
71
126
74
89
83
72,6
Day7
36,4
36
133
59
128
70
82
79
72,6
Day8
35,7
35,9
128
67
128
71
81
72
73,4
Day9
35,9
35,3
130
74
127
73
80
68
72,8
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 9 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day10
36,0
35,4
131
72
127
70
83
70
72,5
Day11
35,9
35,3
126
71
114
70
84
68
72,9
Day12
35,6
35,9
127
65
130
74
73
79
72,5
Day13
35,4
35,9
118
70
127
68
67
70
72,5
Day14
35,9
36
127
74
122
71
78
64
72,5
Day15
36,1
137
78
71
72,2
Min
35,4
35,2
118,0
59,00
114,00
63,00
67,00
64,0
72,1
Max
36,4
36,7
137,0
84,0
142,0
85,0
89,0
94,0
73,6
Average
36,0
35,9
129,2
71,5
126,6
72,7
80,4
76,6
72,7
L1
Morning
body
tempera
ture
Evening
body
tempera
ture
Morning
blood
pressure
- systolic
Morning
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Evening
blood
pressure
- systolic
Evening
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Morning
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Evening
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Morning
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Evening
Body
weight
Morning
[kg]
Body
Weight
Evening
body fat
%
morning
body fat
%
evening
Day 1
36,5
36,1
101
76
116
70
75
78
99
99
80,6
81,1
23,3
Day 2
36,8
36,7
114
65
112
74
73
74
99
99
80,8
80,1
Day3
36,1
35,9
109
61
104
73
75
83
99
96
79,5
79,8
Day4
36,5
36,6
106
55
122
75
78
70
99
99
79,4
79,8
Day5
36,1
36,2
115
79
124
82
77
72
99
99
79,2
79,8
Day6
36,0
36,2
113
71
117
64
80
79
99
99
79,5
79,8
Day7
36,3
36,0
110
72
133
84
89
64
99
99
79,2
79,3
Day8
35,8
36,4
115
78
110
78
84
64
98
99
78,8
78,9
Day9
35,5
35,5
126
81
134
85
78
68
99
99
78,4
79
Day10
35,5
36,2
126
86
118
73
75
65
99
99
78,3
78,9
Day11
35,5
36,0
115
73
124
85
58
69
99
99
78,3
79
Day12
35,6
35,8
125
78
118
60
69
82
99
99
78,5
78,7
Day13
35,0
35,8
109
70
117
60
82
69
99
99
78
78,5
Day14
35,8
36,4
128
79
128
79
69
77
99
99
78
78,4
Day15
35,7
36,5
118
60
124
84
80
86
99
99
78
78,3
Day16
Min
35,0
35,5
101,00
55,00
104,00
60,00
58,0
64,0
98,0
96,0
78,0
78,3
23,3
Max
36,8
36,7
128,0
86,0
134,0
85,0
89,0
86,0
99,0
99,0
80,8
81,1
23,3
Average
35,9
36,2
115,3
72,3
120,1
75,1
76,1
73,3
98,9
98,8
79,0
79,3
23,3
L2
Morning
body
tempera
ture
Evening
body
tempera
ture
Morning
blood
pressure
- systolic
Morning
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Evening
blood
pressure
- systolic
Evening
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Morning
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Evening
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Morning
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Evening
Body
weight
Morning
[kg]
Body
Weight
Evening
body fat
%
morning
body fat
%
evening
Day 1
36,4
35,6
126
82
132
60
61
69
-
97
87,3
87,5
22,7
21,1
Day 2
35,6
35,2
130
78
130
93
64
60
98
98
86,5
87,1
22,2
22,2
Day3
35,3
35,1
122
77
128
74
51
61
99
98
86,3
87,5
22,7
22,1
Day4
35,3
36,0
128
90
137
88
52
63
98
97
86,7
87,8
21,7
21,4
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 10 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day5
35,0
36,7
138
81
128
75
46
86
99
97
87,5
87,4
21,4
20,7
Day6
35,7
36,4
140
94
136
88
46
73
97
97
87
86,2
21
20,7
Day7
35,3
36,2
131
81
117
86
55
83
97
100
86,2
86,3
20,7
20,1
Day8
35,1
36,0
122
76
133
76
49
77
97
98
86
86,4
19,9
20,2
Day9
35,4
36,3
129
78
135
79
51
76
99
99
86,3
87,2
20,6
20,3
Day10
35,4
35,8
140
79
136
73
44
54
100
97
86,9
86,7
20,5
19,7
Day11
35,5
35,2
107
68
112
74
42
49
96
99
86,5
86,2
21
21,1
Day12
35,3
36,3
117
66
137
64
47
56
99
99
86,7
86,6
21,5
21,2
Day13
35,8
37,0
130
74
136
66
47
76
98
98
86
86
21,1
21,4
Day14
35,9
34,8
126
72
127
76
71
68
99
100
85,9
86
21,5
21,8
Day15
35,5
36,1
144
89
128
72
61
56
97
99
85,1
86,4
21,9
22,2
Min
35,0
34,8
107,00
66,00
112,00
60,00
42,0
49,0
96,0
97,0
85,1
86,0
19,9
19,7
Max
36,4
37,0
144,0
94,0
137,0
93,0
71,0
86,0
100,0
100,0
87,5
87,8
22,7
22,2
Average
35,5
35,9
128,7
79,0
130,1
76,3
52,5
67,1
98,1
98,2
86,5
86,8
21,4
21,1
L3
Morning
body
tempera
ture
Evening
body
tempera
ture
Morning
blood
pressure
- systolic
Morning
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Evening
blood
pressure
- systolic
Evening
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Morning
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Evening
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Morning
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Evening
Body
weight
Morning
[kg]
Body
Weight
Evening
body fat
%
morning
body fat
%
evening
Day 1
35,9
35,6
125
80
117
80
91
82
-
98
73,3
73,3
17
17,2
Day 2
35,6
35,9
111
71
124
75
68
74
96
96
73,1
72,9
17,7
17,7
Day3
35,6
35,9
125
67
121
73
66
67
98
98
72,9
73,5
17,9
17,9
Day4
35,4
35,8
110
67
123
79
72
73
97
98
73,1
73
18
17,9
Day5
35,4
36,1
124
77
129
74
70
69
99
99
72,6
72,7
18,1
18
Day6
35,4
35,9
119
82
119
76
59
71
100
99
72,2
72,6
18,2
18,2
Day7
35,5
36,0
116
71
130
86
67
75
99
99
71,7
72,2
18,6
18,8
Day8
35,3
36,2
119
76
123
79
63
60
98
98
71,7
72
19
18,6
Day9
35,5
36,2
133
81
129
89
75
80
99
98
71,8
72
18,4
18,3
Day10
35,5
36,6
111
81
132
89
82
90
98
100
71,3
72
18,3
16,7
Day11
35,7
36,6
128
75
119
76
70
80
100
96
71,5
71,8
17,9
17,1
Day12
36,1
36,7
128
79
124
76
68
86
98
98
71,2
71,4
17,2
17,2
Day13
35,7
36,5
129
72
122
75
80
84
99
98
70,9
71,4
17,3
17,2
Day14
35,8
36,5
130
86
119
84
63
86
100
97
71,2
71,5
16,9
16,6
Day15
35,5
36,2
110
66
133
86
75
80
97
96
70,7
71,6
16,6
16,4
Min
35,3
35,6
110,00
66,00
117,00
73,00
59,0
60,0
96,0
96,0
70,7
71,4
16,6
16,4
Max
36,1
36,7
133,0
86,0
133,0
89,0
91,0
90,0
100,0
100,0
73,3
73,5
19,0
18,8
Average
35,6
36,2
121,2
75,4
124,3
79,8
71,3
77,1
98,4
97,9
71,9
72,3
17,8
17,6
L4
Morning
body
tempera
ture
Evening
body
tempera
ture
Morning
blood
pressure
- systolic
Morning
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Evening
blood
pressure
- systolic
Evening
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Morning
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Evening
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Morning
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Evening
Body
weight
Morning
[kg]
Body
Weight
Evening
body fat
%
morning
body fat
%
evening
Day 1
35,6
36,1
101
76
100
58
81
76
97
98
64,5
66
18
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 11 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day 2
36,6
35,8
104
77
123
79
67
81
97
86
66
66
17,1
Day3
36,3
35,7
128
89
119
89
89
76
86
77
64,5
66,5
Day4
36,3
36,0
122
75
150
64
83
74
97
100
65
66
17,1
Day5
36,1
36,1
125
78
121
85
85
73
100
100
65,4
65,2
17,9
18,7
Day6
36,3
35,9
145
76
115
77
76
86
100
97
64,6
65,3
17,9
Day7
35,9
35,9
108
49
121
83
75
79
99
98
64,8
65,4
17,4
Day8
36,1
35,6
119
79
120
76
78
67
99
95
64,5
64,5
Day9
35,9
35,9
141
97
136
66
69
62
97
100
64
64,5
17,1
Day10
35,8
36,3
121
74
139
70
73
82
99
98
64,5
65
17,4
18,4
Day11
36,1
35,8
97
87
130
90
72
79
100
96
64,2
64,5
18
18,7
Day12
36,0
35,8
111
43
126
84
75
83
99
95
63,5
64,5
18,2
Day13
35,9
35,5
96
71
106
70
98
69
98
96
63,5
63,9
18
Day14
36,0
36,5
109
59
117
86
70
89
99
97
63,8
64,3
16,4
16,4
Day15
36,0
36,0
119
77
111
71
67
69
99
99
63
63,3
16,5
Min
35,6
35,5
96,00
43,00
100,00
58,00
67,0
62,0
86,0
77,0
63,0
63,3
16,4
16,4
Max
36,6
36,5
145,0
97,0
150,0
90,0
98,0
89,0
100,0
100,0
66,0
66,5
18,2
18,7
Average
36,1
35,9
116,4
73,8
122,3
76,5
77,2
76,3
97,7
95,5
64,4
65,0
17,5
17,8
L5
Morning
body
tempera
ture
Evening
body
tempera
ture
Morning
blood
pressure
- systolic
Morning
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Evening
blood
pressure
- systolic
Evening
blood
pressure
-
diastolic
Morning
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Evening
Heart
Rate
[bpm]
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Morning
Pulse
Oxymetr
y
Evening
Body
weight
Morning
[kg]
Body
Weight
Evening
body fat
%
morning
body fat
%
evening
Day 1
36,3
35,8
127
76
121
88
84
59
-
-
65
65
Day 2
35,0
35,8
123
89
125
80
64
66
99
100
64
64,8
20,4
17,8
Day3
35,9
35,8
111
70
107
69
69
65
100
98
64,5
65,8
17,5
17,1
Day4
35,5
35,8
118
69
123
86
60
58
98
99
64,8
66,1
17,5
17,3
Day5
35,2
35,0
121
80
123
73
74
61
100
100
64,6
65,6
17,2
17,7
Day6
35,3
36,6
123
71
106
67
59
60
100
96
64,9
64,2
17,9
17,4
Day7
35,2
36,6
121
71
121
83
66
77
96
96
64,1
64,1
17,1
17,1
Day8
35,6
35,9
115
73
125
84
68
55
98
100
64,4
64,3
16,9
16,6
Day9
35,3
36,2
121
78
121
70
58
65
98
98
64,1
64,4
17,4
17,2
Day10
35,2
36,0
138
90
122
79
60
66
100
98
64,1
65,1
17,1
19,3
Day11
35,6
36,1
116
75
125
82
68
62
99
99
64,2
65,2
19
18,5
Day12
35,6
35,9
129
87
125
82
62
60
100
97
64,4
65,3
17,2
14,4
Day13
35,5
36,5
124
75
128
83
77
56
96
100
64,9
64,8
15,1
15,5
Day14
35,1
36,2
120
78
124
82
59
65
97
97
64
65,1
17,7
16,8
Day15
35,0
36,7
122
86
121
63
67
68
96
96
64,6
64,5
16,4
16,1
Min
35,0
35,0
111,00
69,00
106,00
63,00
58,0
55,0
96,0
96,0
64,0
64,1
15,1
14,4
Max
36,3
36,7
138,0
90,0
128,0
88,0
84,0
77,0
100,0
100,0
65,0
66,1
20,4
19,3
Average
35,4
36,1
121,9
77,9
121,1
78,1
66,3
62,9
98,4
98,1
64,4
65,0
17,5
17,1
A.2: Exercise Data
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 12 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
A1
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Total calories
Day 1
2,8
20
203
135
49
119
371
Day 2
5,7
50
424
119
49
119
592
Day3
5,3
50
399
169
49
119
567
Day4
5,5
50
412
167
49
119
580
Day5
6,0
35
427
152
49
119
595
Day6
7,0
41
498
171
49
119
666
Day7
6,0
40
433
-
49
119
601
Day8
8,0
52
575
123
49
119
743
Day9
7,5
59
551
-
49
119
719
Day10
5,0
27
353
-
49
119
521
Day11
7,0
37
494
138
49
119
662
Day12
6,0
30
421
152
49
119
589
Day13
-
-
-
49
119
168
Day14
6,0
30
152
49
119
168
Day15
Min
2,8
20
203
119
49
119
168
Max
8,0
59
575
171
49
119
743
Average
6,0
40
433
148
49
119
539
A2
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Total calories
Day 1
5
60
515
130
66
178
759
Day 2
5.4
60
549
133
66
178
793
Day3
5
60
515
140
66
178
759
Day4
2.5
30
224
115
66
178
468
Day5
6.7
60
660
133
66
178
904
Day6
5
50
500
145
66
178
744
Day7
6.1
60
609
135
66
178
853
Day8
2.5
25
233
118
66
178
477
Day9
5.0
50
500
128
66
178
744
Day10
6.1
60
609
123
66
178
853
Day11
6.8
65
676
130
66
178
920
Day12
5.6
60
566
112
66
178
810
Day13
6.1
60
609
133
66
178
853
Day14
6.0
30
152
66
178
244
Day15
Min
5
25
224
112
66
178
244
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 13 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Max
5
65
676
152
66
178
920
Average
5
52
520
131
66
178
727
A3
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Total calories
Day 1
-
-
-
67
179
246
Day 2
3
30
294
110
67
179
540
Day3
2.6
35
268
110
67
179
514
Day4
2.6
35
268
112
67
179
514
Day5
3.3
47
344
107
67
179
590
Day6
4
50
406
110
67
179
652
Day7
3.9
44
389
108
67
179
635
Day8
2.3
28
233
105
67
179
479
Day9
-
-
-
67
179
246
Day10
3.4
35
335
106
67
179
581
Day11
-
-
-
67
179
246
Day12
-
-
-
67
179
246
Day13
-
-
-
67
179
246
Day14
-
-
-
67
179
246
Day15
Min
3
28
233
105
67
179
246
Max
4
50
406
112
67
179
652
Average
3,5
38
317
109
67
179
427
A4
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Total calories
Day 1
4.3
43
337
110
53
127
517
Day 2
4.5
46
354
150
53
127
534
Day3
4.7
50
372
135
53
127
552
Day4
5.1
50
398
136
53
127
578
Day5
5.0
45
386
156
53
127
566
Day6
5.5
45
419
140
53
127
599
Day7
5.1
43
390
140
53
127
570
Day8
6.9
60
530
150
53
127
710
Day9
6.3
60
490
120
53
127
670
Day10
3.3
30
255
110
53
127
435
Day11
6.1
50
465
110
53
127
645
Day12
6
60
470
110
53
127
650
Day13
7
60
537
110
53
127
717
Day14
3.6
35
105
53
127
180
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 14 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day15
Min
6
30
255
105
53
127
180
Max
7
60
537
156
53
127
717
Average
6,5
48
416
127
53
127
566
A5
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Total calories
Day 1
10.8
57
771
125
51
126
948
Day 2
8.1
45
581
123
51
126
758
Day3
5.6
31
402
138
51
126
579
Day4
10.1
61
730
135
51
126
907
Day5
11.5
60
821
135
51
126
998
Day6
10.0
51
712
115
51
126
889
Day7
6.0
30
427
110
51
126
604
Day8
12.0
60
853
120
51
126
1030
Day9
11.0
55
782
119
51
126
959
Day10
8.0
40
569
92
51
126
746
Day11
11.6
60
827
126
51
126
1004
Day12
8.0
40
569
109
51
126
746
Day13
9.4
47
668
122
51
126
845
Day14
12
60
133
51
126
177
Day15
Min
12
30
402
92
51
126
177
Max
12
61
853
138
51
126
1030
Average
12
50
670
122
51
126
799
A6
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Total calories
Day 1
-
-
-
56
135
191
Day 2
7.4
50
590
160
56
135
781
Day3
3,5
30
287
149
56
135
478
Day4
3,9
30
316
126
56
135
507
Day5
5.3
40
428
175
56
135
619
Day6
7.0
50
562
175
56
135
753
Day7
8.3
60
667
175
56
135
858
Day8
7.0
45
555
163
56
135
746
Day9
9.6
60
760
156
56
135
951
Day10
8.3
50
654
175
56
135
845
Day11
5.4
30
423
150
56
135
614
Day12
5.4
30
423
167
56
135
614
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 15 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day13
9.2
50
719
167
56
135
910
Day14
11.2
60
874
167
56
135
1065
Day15
Min
3,5
30
287
126
56
135
191
Max
3,9
60
874
175
56
135
1065
Average
3,7
45
558
162
56
135
709
L1
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Calories Total
Day 1
3,1
19
200
116
200
Day 2
4,4
30
310
148
79
389
Day3
4
35
320
134
79
399
Day4
4,2
45
335
116
98
433
Day5
5,3
38
350
139
120
470
Day6
3,6
33
215
119
110
325
Day7
4,2
33
300
144
130
430
Day8
4,2
33
300
144
300
Day9
83
83
Day10
4,1
30
300
148
70
370
Day11
100
100
Day12
5,2
40
350
163
120
470
Day13
3,4
40
180
120
100
280
Day14
5
45
300
134
60
360
Day15
4,2
35
310
143
310
Min
3,1
19
180
116
60
0
83
Max
5,3
45
350
163
130
0
470
Average
4,2
35
290
136
96
0
328
L2
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Calories Total
Day 1
200
200
Day 2
2,5
40
160
113
70
60
290
Day3
4
24
240
153
70
40
350
Day4
1,5
10
82
112
90
60
232
Day5
4
20
210
121
60
100
370
Day6
2,7
30
190
95
60
30
280
Day7
2,5
15
150
125
70
60
280
Day8
4,5
25
265
145
100
365
Day9
3,3
30
191
108
100
76
367
Day10
3,2
20
190
131
100
60
350
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 16 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day11
2,7
25
160
105
100
60
320
Day12
5
30
300
135
70
50
420
Day13
4,6
22
160
90
60
220
Day14
2,7
19
160
110
80
70
310
Day15
2
12,5
120
120
60
180
Min
1,5
10
82
90
60
30
180
Max
5
40
300
153
100
200
420
Average
3,2
23
184
119
79
72
302
L3
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Calories Total
Day 1
5,2
31
400
159
100
500
Day 2
4,6
25
320
147
70
390
Day3
4
25
240
115
70
310
Day4
4,1
22
240
128
95
335
Day5
5,1
29
300
130
120
420
Day6
125
125
Day7
5,1
28
300
108
110
410
Day8
5,1
26
340
139
340
Day9
5,1
27
330
130
100
430
Day10
6,1
32
410
129
100
510
Day11
4,2
23
285
127
100
385
Day12
7,1
36
460
135
105
565
Day13
6,6
36
420
125
105
525
Day14
10,1
54
700
151
55
755
Day15
8
42
620
139
620
Min
4
22
240
108
55
100
125
Max
10,1
54
700
159
125
100
755
Average
5,7
31
383
133
96
100
441
L4
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Calories Total
Day 1
5
45
300
80
300
Day 2
6,7
50
396
125
100
496
Day3
6,8
50
405
97
100
505
Day4
7,5
50
442
126
98
540
Day5
7,6
50
452
126
82
534
Day6
7,5
50
443
123
80
523
Day7
7,3
50
434
112
120
554
Day8
7,4
50
441
120
441
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 17 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Day9
7,4
50
441
112
120
561
Day10
7,5
50
443
118
100
543
Day11
7,6
50
450
112
100
550
Day12
3,5
40
200
95
130
330
Day13
6,8
50
400
100
120
520
Day14
7,7
50
455
110
80
535
Day15
8,1
50
400
115
400
Min
3,5
40
200
80
80
0
300
Max
8,1
50
455
126
130
0
561
Average
7,0
49
407
111
103
0
489
L5
Distance
[km]
Time [min]
Calories burned
Heart Rate at the
end
[bpm]
Calories Yoga
Calories P.T.
Calories Total
Day 1
8,7
50
516
137
516
Day 2
6,5
36
370
130
75
50
495
Day3
7
40
410
136
75
85
570
Day4
4,1
25
207
133
95
20
322
Day5
7,7
43,5
457
122
122
30
609
Day6
6,2
35
369
120
122
83
574
Day7
6,3
35
376
116
62
46
484
Day8
6,3
35
372
126
28
400
Day9
6,4
35
377
130
99
45
521
Day10
6,5
35
387
118
63
52
502
Day11
6,7
35
387
139
100
35
522
Day12
6,7
35
395
120
82
40
517
Day13
6,8
35
400
128
63
28
491
Day14
9,9
50
584
138
45
629
Day15
10
50
595
130
595
Min
4,1
25
207
116
45
20
322
Max
10
50
595
139
122
85
629
Average
7,1
38
413
128
84
45
516
A.3: Nutrition Data
A1
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars
[g]
Fibre [g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1216,7
16,8
8,6
224,1
70,3
24,6
26,7
2,3
371
-566
SOL 2
1396,1
13,6
3,8
246,9
73,5
14,0
53,3
8,8
592
-608
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 18 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
SOL 3
1459,9
26,9
12,9
231,5
68,4
22,4
54,6
8,9
567
-519
SOL 4
1790,8
47,0
26,9
195,2
85,6
34,6
30,2
4,8
580
-201
SOL 5
1306,4
14,6
3,6
221,5
75,5
23,3
51,2
9,4
595
-700
SOL 6
1812,1
32,3
14,5
281,7
85,7
30,0
78,3
13,3
666
-266
SOL 7
2033,6
49,5
24,3
311,8
122,3
19,2
62,9
12,5
601
21
SOL 8
1314,8
49,9
23,2
164,2
42,2
26,0
31,4
1,8
743
-840
SOL 9
1745,5
43,7
17,6
274,4
78,1
22,0
46,3
7,1
719
-385
SOL 10
1742,9
49,5
21,6
260,2
58,8
17,6
43,9
6,8
521
-190
SOL 11
1612,1
36,3
10,5
247,1
57,4
38,0
49,1
5,1
662
-462
SOL 12
1341,9
44,6
18,5
165,0
52,8
28,2
50,7
6,9
589
-659
SOL 13
1708,5
40,2
18,8
275,1
66,7
22,4
45,4
7,2
168
129
SOL 14
1416,1
27,3
11,0
227,1
64,9
21,4
42,1
6,3
168
-164
BMR
1412
Energy
expendit
ure
1835
A2
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars
[g]
Fibre [g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1321,1
18,5
6,3
214,1
67,5
23,6
59,4
5,6
759,0
-888,8
SOL 2
1556,0
22,0
6,8
236,1
70,4
14,0
85,3
12,3
793,0
-688,0
SOL 3
1469,8
25,7
7,8
223,8
63,1
25,1
65,3
6,1
759,0
-740,2
SOL 4
1694,4
38,7
16,8
147,7
72,7
26,7
76,4
11,5
468,0
-224,5
SOL 5
1315,2
22,5
5,7
217,8
65,2
23,3
41,8
4,1
904,0
-1039,8
SOL 6
1445,1
30,7
8,4
203,1
70,0
31,2
65,2
7,4
744,0
-749,8
SOL 7
1406,8
22,8
5,2
197,2
28,9
32,3
78,7
7,0
853,0
-897,2
SOL 8
1313,9
44,3
20,5
141,0
14,0
25,1
67,5
5,6
477,0
-614,0
SOL 9
1343,0
34,0
8,3
170,7
14,2
26,7
73,7
5,1
744,0
-851,9
SOL 10
1197,9
25,7
7,1
163,0
23,8
20,3
60,5
4,0
853,0
-1106,0
SOL 11
1384,0
39,7
7,7
162,2
16,8
27,9
74,7
4,6
920,0
-986,9
SOL 12
786,5
20,2
4,4
82,5
10,6
27,1
47,8
3,4
810,0
-1474,4
SOL 13
1519,1
25,1
7,1
224,3
31,7
27,3
82,1
6,4
853,0
-784,8
SOL 14
1141,5
25,4
5,0
141,1
28,7
40,0
58,4
7,7
244,0
-553,5
BMR
1451,0
48,4
65,4
Energy
expendit
ure
1886,2
A3
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars
[g]
Fibre [g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 19 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
SOL 1
1044,0
18,2
6,3
155,0
20,6
23,6
51,9
5,4
246,0
-746,1
SOL 2
1084,3
10,4
3,7
172,1
21,0
13,1
58,8
5,9
540,0
-999,9
SOL 3
1162,9
21,7
9,4
151,9
17,3
20,6
73,2
10,5
514,0
-895,2
SOL 4
1427,6
52,2
40,1
90,4
43,4
18,5
40,6
7,5
514,0
-630,6
SOL 5
905,9
18,2
7,5
121,9
31,1
21,2
46,7
8,0
590,0
-1228,2
SOL 6
1072,5
20,2
8,2
155,0
34,3
17,8
51,1
7,8
652,0
-1123,7
SOL 7
1321,6
25,9
9,7
175,2
54,2
29,0
79,7
13,2
635,0
-857,5
SOL 8
1833,3
70,6
35,1
217,0
57,7
25,2
68,3
9,5
479,0
-189,9
SOL 9
1672,6
48,2
18,2
248,9
72,5
28,1
43,6
2,2
246,0
-117,6
SOL 10
1329,2
29,5
10,0
196,1
35,0
17,7
65,3
8,9
581,0
-796,0
SOL 11
800,2
19,5
5,1
117,1
20,8
24,0
29,8
1,4
246,0
-990,0
SOL 12
354,6
11,6
2,1
39,9
4,6
13,7
14,6
0,6
246,0
-1435,6
SOL 13
SOL 14
BMR
1544,2
Energy
expendit
ure
2007,4
A4
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars
[g]
Fibre [g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1321,1
18,5
6,3
214,1
67,5
23,6
59,4
5,6
517,0
-963,8
SOL 2
1556,0
22,0
6,8
236,1
70,4
14,0
85,3
12,3
534,0
-745,9
SOL 3
1443,8
23,4
8,0
227,0
66,9
25,1
61,6
6,1
552,0
-876,1
SOL 4
1853,8
50,9
29,3
162,5
87,7
26,7
73,9
11,5
578,0
-492,1
SOL 5
1517,6
28,2
9,5
237,7
80,5
22,2
61,0
10,4
566,0
-816,3
SOL 6
1578,9
32,6
9,5
211,1
74,7
31,2
86,1
13,5
599,0
-788,0
SOL 7
1817,2
42,1
16,5
248,9
78,6
32,7
85,4
7,8
570,0
-520,7
SOL 8
1927,7
69,3
32,2
201,5
46,3
33,1
100,3
12,6
710,0
-550,2
SOL 9
1772,3
54,4
18,7
230,6
63,6
28,8
81,2
5,9
670,0
-665,6
SOL 10
1507,3
42,5
18,2
194,0
55,8
31,9
72,3
8,1
435,0
-695,6
SOL 11
2138,9
64,5
18,6
273,9
45,4
38,2
100,0
6,3
645,0
-274,0
SOL 12
1226,1
45,3
14,9
124,6
39,0
31,7
56,6
5,1
650,0
-1191,7
SOL 13
2148,1
54,1
20,0
301,1
62,4
38,9
91,4
7,8
717,0
-336,8
SOL 14
1733,5
48,8
15,7
213,3
59,0
49,5
86,1
9,2
180,0
-214,4
BMR
1767,9
63,1
Energy
expendit
ure
2298,2
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 20 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
A5
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars
[g]
Fibre [g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1321,1
18,5
6,3
214,1
67,5
23,6
59,4
5,6
948,0
-1371,4
SOL 2
1556,0
22,0
6,8
236,1
70,4
14,0
85,3
12,3
758,0
-946,6
SOL 3
1551,6
25,4
9,1
228,4
66,5
25,1
82,6
12,2
579,0
-772,0
SOL 4
1895,7
55,6
33,4
161,5
86,6
26,7
74,3
11,5
907,0
-755,8
SOL 5
1490,5
26,7
8,7
235,1
75,6
22,2
60,4
9,2
998,0
-1252,0
SOL 6
1559,0
32,6
9,4
206,2
69,8
31,2
86,1
13,5
889,0
-1074,5
SOL 7
1735,3
33,7
14,8
234,7
63,5
31,5
97,3
13,6
604,0
-613,3
SOL 8
2096,2
78,6
35,8
217,3
53,5
34,9
104,8
13,2
1030,0
-678,3
SOL 9
1890,4
56,5
19,5
242,6
64,1
33,0
84,5
6,3
959,0
-813,1
SOL 10
2214,2
53,5
21,8
284,4
75,0
41,5
120,4
15,1
746,0
-276,4
SOL 11
2549,6
74,2
22,4
310,9
61,4
47,2
129,4
13,3
1004,0
-199,0
SOL 12
2184,0
78,8
27,6
219,4
68,6
56,7
112,4
15,1
746,0
-306,5
SOL 13
2504,4
58,2
21,5
325,3
59,2
47,0
143,1
10,6
845,0
-85,1
SOL 14
1871,7
54,3
17,9
219,3
59,3
51,6
91,8
9,8
177,0
-49,9
BMR
1744,5
Energy
expendit
ure
2267,9
A6
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars
[g]
Fibre [g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1321,1
18,5
6,3
214,1
67,5
23,6
59,4
5,6
191,0
-626,2
SOL 2
1556,0
22,0
6,8
236,1
70,4
14,0
85,3
12,3
781,0
-981,3
SOL 3
1443,8
23,4
8,0
227,0
66,9
25,1
61,6
6,1
478,0
-790,5
SOL 4
1798,0
53,7
32,4
162,4
89,4
26,7
53,4
5,4
507,0
-465,3
SOL 5
1510,4
26,7
8,7
240,0
80,5
22,2
60,5
9,2
619,0
-864,9
SOL 6
1471,3
32,1
9,3
190,4
72,6
26,5
83,4
13,5
753,0
-1038,0
SOL 7
2044,1
42,4
16,5
302,6
120,9
32,7
85,7
7,8
858,0
-570,2
SOL 8
2038,5
75,3
34,8
214,4
55,7
31,9
102,3
12,8
746,0
-463,8
SOL 9
1943,8
53,5
19,5
246,4
67,0
34,8
99,5
12,2
951,0
-763,5
SOL 10
2219,7
61,4
22,3
275,5
71,4
39,4
113,6
12,8
845,0
-381,6
SOL 11
2060,5
50,1
16,1
289,5
53,1
41,2
85,6
6,2
614,0
-309,8
SOL 12
1432,5
57,9
18,6
130,7
41,0
31,1
73,0
6,1
614,0
-937,8
SOL 13
2027,4
53,5
19,9
270,4
54,3
30,4
97,6
7,6
910,0
-638,9
SOL 14
1750,2
48,8
15,7
208,2
54,4
49,5
86,1
9,2
1065,0
-1071,1
BMR
1756,3
65,3
Energy
expendit
ure
2283,2
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 21 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
L1
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars [g]
Fibre
[g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1343,2
50,3
36,0
168,8
34,7
17,6
36,0
3,6
200,0
-449,9
SOL 2
344,8
14,0
5,7
27,1
5,2
4,4
26,0
1,7
389,0
-1637,3
SOL 3
327,6
6,3
2,6
35,7
16,7
42,4
24,2
0,2
399,0
-1664,4
SOL 4
1120,5
55,3
47,9
124,9
19,8
17,6
21,8
0,0
433,0
-905,5
SOL 5
1130,5
17,2
1,6
145,9
49,7
8,5
91,0
1,9
470,0
-932,5
SOL 6
1131,6
55,0
40,5
119,5
18,6
16,9
29,9
1,7
325,0
-786,4
SOL 7
1206,0
42,0
32,8
157,8
35,3
37,1
30,0
2,2
430,0
-817,0
SOL 8
756,3
37,4
32,1
83,8
13,4
12,6
15,1
0,1
300,0
-1136,8
SOL 9
771,2
37,0
27,0
81,9
11,9
12,7
20,5
1,2
83,0
-904,8
SOL 10
770,9
14,2
4,3
120,9
41,0
10,7
32,3
3,7
370,0
-1192,1
SOL 11
664,6
32,1
26,5
75,4
11,8
13,7
13,6
1,1
100,0
-1028,4
SOL 12
895,9
15,7
4,5
142,6
46,9
6,4
35,6
4,6
470,0
-1167,2
SOL 13
1311,8
26,6
7,6
201,8
36,0
6,0
56,0
7,0
280,0
-561,2
SOL 14
117,8
4,0
1,3
73,3
32,5
2,5
17,7
1,6
360,0
-1835,2
BMR
1593,0
Energy
expendit
ure
2070,9
L2
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars [g]
Fibre
[g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1311,4
49,9
36,0
161,0
33,1
30,7
37,5
3,1
200,0
-833,8
SOL 2
692,4
16,4
5,3
96,6
17,7
26,7
40,0
1,9
290,0
-1542,8
SOL 3
939,0
27,2
5,2
79,8
10,2
10,4
84,7
2,9
350,0
-1356,2
SOL 4
849,7
22,6
3,6
72,4
9,0
6,1
81,4
1,6
232,0
-1327,5
SOL 5
1036,1
17,8
1,2
119,3
24,7
6,5
84,3
2,7
370,0
-1279,1
SOL 6
934,6
14,6
4,7
155,0
60,6
6,4
42,7
4,0
280,0
-1290,6
SOL 7
1213,1
27,3
4,6
130,6
23,2
7,7
93,3
3,9
280,0
-1012,1
SOL 8
732,7
23,0
7,7
93,7
12,8
4,5
41,1
2,6
365,0
-1577,5
SOL 9
886,5
9,7
2,7
156,3
52,7
12,1
32,0
4,7
367,0
-1425,7
SOL 10
944,2
10,5
2,6
165,1
59,4
25,4
33,5
4,7
350,0
-1351,0
SOL 11
1760,8
31,7
8,9
256,8
131,0
15,4
96,1
12,9
320,0
-504,4
SOL 12
1873,7
28,3
6,2
299,7
72,0
34,7
62,2
11,5
420,0
-491,5
SOL 13
1392,9
31,0
9,4
198,6
38,0
9,4
64,9
7,1
220,0
-772,3
SOL 14
265,7
11,6
4,0
26,1
1,7
6,6
11,8
2,3
310,0
-1989,5
BMR
1945,2
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 22 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Energy
expendit
ure
2528,8
L3
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars [g]
Fibre
[g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1339,6
50,4
35,8
166,3
32,6
16,9
37,2
3,8
500,0
-742,9
SOL 2
812,6
19,5
2,6
72,1
10,4
6,4
79,8
1,3
390,0
-1159,9
SOL 3
631,6
15,8
4,6
86,8
17,1
6,5
24,4
3,9
310,0
-1261,0
SOL 4
545,1
13,0
3,7
75,8
16,3
4,2
20,8
3,5
335,0
-1372,4
SOL 5
863,5
22,8
3,7
73,7
10,4
6,9
82,2
1,6
420,0
-1139,0
SOL 6
1411,7
68,8
52,5
150,7
23,6
21,3
35,4
1,8
125,0
-295,8
SOL 7
1478,6
59,3
48,6
184,9
34,8
19,4
33,6
2,3
410,0
-513,9
SOL 8
718,0
22,7
7,5
90,8
10,7
4,0
40,7
2,6
340,0
-1204,5
SOL 9
1306,1
64,4
51,0
139,3
20,5
19,8
31,5
1,3
430,0
-706,5
SOL 10
712,4
14,8
3,9
104,4
23,2
4,9
25,4
4,5
510,0
-1380,1
SOL 11
433,0
6,6
1,6
70,3
16,4
6,0
13,6
3,3
385,0
-1534,5
SOL 12
535,4
12,8
3,6
74,4
15,7
4,0
19,9
3,4
565,0
-1612,1
SOL 13
1073,7
26,9
8,3
147,6
19,2
6,1
54,7
5,0
525,0
-1033,8
SOL 14
216,4
9,2
3,1
20,9
1,2
2,7
10,4
1,2
755,0
-2121,1
BMR
1582,5
Energy
expendit
ure
2057,3
L4
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars [g]
Fibre
[g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1832,8
19,2
3,7
318,0
90,7
16,3
64,0
9,9
300,0
107,7
SOL 2
1508,7
21,0
10,6
276,7
137,1
40,5
45,9
9,2
496,0
-412,4
SOL 3
1414,9
20,8
5,5
241,6
71,0
12,1
47,7
8,4
505,0
-515,2
SOL 4
1862,3
26,2
7,2
316,4
98,6
17,8
65,4
10,3
540,0
-102,8
SOL 5
1769,1
38,2
20,5
284,4
103,4
45,4
66,1
2,4
534,0
-190,0
SOL 6
1701,8
26,2
8,4
278,3
88,2
16,5
67,7
9,3
523,0
-246,3
SOL 7
2248,1
44,9
21,0
352,1
113,4
77,6
77,7
6,3
554,0
269,0
SOL 8
1350,2
30,3
16,0
196,3
67,7
111,6
58,0
1,0
441,0
-515,9
SOL 9
1933,5
18,5
3,1
335,0
103,3
58,8
67,6
9,5
561,0
-52,6
SOL 10
679,1
5,6
1,4
117,5
48,2
80,2
29,8
1,6
543,0
-1289,0
SOL 11
1445,0
20,6
8,7
261,4
137,0
39,6
48,1
11,1
550,0
-530,1
SOL 12
1264,2
18,7
8,3
242,5
136,3
16,7
27,8
13,2
330,0
-490,9
SOL 13
1186,3
12,7
7,0
227,4
139,8
11,8
31,7
12,3
520,0
-758,8
SOL 14
1818,8
22,9
10,2
348,6
190,0
21,9
48,6
16,4
535,0
-141,3
BMR
1425,1
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 23 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
Energy
expendit
ure
1852,6
L5
Energy
[kcal]
Fat [g]
of which
saturate
s [g]
Carbohy
drate [g]
of which
sugars [g]
Fibre
[g]
Protein
[g]
Salt [g]
Kcal
burned
Kcal left
SOL 1
1685,3
68,5
51,6
204,3
36,8
21,7
42,7
3,6
516,0
-585,8
SOL 2
1316,4
58,9
49,2
153,2
35,4
47,4
28,6
1,2
495,0
-933,7
SOL 3
1667,3
69,6
52,9
201,1
26,4
21,5
55,0
1,5
570,0
-657,8
SOL 4
2053,9
74,5
53,0
263,1
51,5
27,0
53,9
6,7
322,0
-23,1
SOL 5
2358,6
111,7
95,9
265,5
48,3
66,0
49,0
0,1
609,0
-5,5
SOL 6
2268,9
92,1
66,6
266,9
53,7
63,4
62,3
4,6
574,0
-60,2
SOL 7
2322,1
84,6
66,2
306,1
67,7
32,3
53,8
5,6
484,0
83,0
SOL 8
2425,0
92,5
69,5
309,2
53,7
27,8
73,6
3,9
400,0
269,9
SOL 9
1363,2
65,8
51,5
147,6
24,5
21,4
34,1
1,6
521,0
-912,9
SOL 10
2134,7
71,6
52,5
289,2
72,9
35,0
61,0
4,8
502,0
-122,3
SOL 11
1871,4
85,1
71,8
217,1
36,9
59,8
42,0
1,3
522,0
-405,7
SOL 12
1838,0
26,7
6,5
299,8
86,8
12,0
66,3
10,6
517,0
-434,1
SOL 13
2151,4
75,7
54,6
285,3
56,9
44,6
77,7
3,5
491,0
-94,7
SOL 14
1964,4
65,0
49,7
264,0
51,7
42,2
51,3
4,7
629,0
-419,7
BMR
1755,1
Energy
expendit
ure
2281,6
A.4: Drinking Water Data
A1
A2
A3
Mission
Day
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
1
3000
2750
250
2300
1100
1200
1700
2700
-1000
2
3500
4600
-1100
2300
1600
700
1700
2200
-500
3
3000
2600
400
2300
1100
1200
1700
1500
200
4
3000
2900
100
2300
1550
750
1900
2200
-300
5
3000
2250
750
2300
1150
1150
1800
1500
300
6
3000
1900
1100
2300
1000
1300
1800
1500
300
7
3750
3650
100
1500
1300
200
1700
1500
200
8
4000
3400
600
2300
1750
550
1600
1400
200
9
2400
2600
-200
2300
1500
800
1700
1250
450
10
2600
2550
50
2300
1550
750
-
-
-
11
3000
4300
-1300
2300
1450
850
-
-
-
12
3500
3500
0
1500
1700
-200
-
-
-
GLEX-2021-11.2.3 Page 24 of 29
Global Space Exploration Conference (GLEX 2021), St Petersburg, Russian Federation, 14-18 June 2021.
Copyright ©2021 by the International Astronautical Federation (IAF). All rights reserved.
13
2500
4200
-1700
2300
2100
200
-
-
-
14
3500
4800
-1300
1500
1600
-100
-
-
-
15
Total:
43750
46000
-2250
29800
20450
9350
15600
15750
-150
Average:
3125
3286
-161
2129
1461
668
1733
1750
-17
Min:
2400
1900
-1700
1500
1000
-200
1600
1250
-1000
Max:
4000
4800
1100
2300
2100
1300
1900
2700
450
A4
A5
A6
Mission
Day
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
1
3000
2500
500
3000
2200
800
2500
2700
-200
2
3000
2450
550
3000
2250
750
3000
1600
1400
3
3000
1850
1150
2250
1650
600
2900
2100
800
4
2000
1750
250
3000
1950
1050
2800
2600
200
5
2000
1920
80
3500
2400
1100
4400
3000
1400
6
2000
2100
-100
4500
2400
2100
4700
2500
2200
7
2500
2400
100
3000
2000
1000
3200
1500
1700
8
3000
3500
-500
3000
2000
1000
3000
1900
1100
9
1500
2600
-1100
4500
3000
1500
3100
2200
900
10
2000
1750
250
4500
2950
1550
3300
1400
1900
11
2000
2000
0
3350
3000
350
3700
3500
200
12
1500
1700
-200
3500
2450
1050
3200
2300
900
13
2000
2000
0
3000
2950
50
3700
3600
100
14
1500
2500
-1000
3000
2850
150
4200
3000
1200
15
Total:
31000
31020
-20
47100
34050
13050
47700
33900
13800
Average:
2214
2216
-1
3364
2432
932
3407
2421
986
Min:
1500
1700
-1100
2250
1650
50
2500
1400
-200
Max:
3000
3500
1150
4500
3000
2100
4700
3600
2200
L1
L2
L3
Mission
Day
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
Drinking
[ml]
Urine
[ml]
Differenc
e [ml]
1
4590
3050
1540
2470
1380
1090
3535
2010