Space juggling and dance could make suborbital flights more fun

Robert Roffulo

 A “space juggler” plans to release a film the week of Nov. 7 about the joys and challenges of doing performance art in zero gravity. Adam Dipert is a nuclear physicist, professional circus performer and dancer who first stumbled upon microgravity movements after helping to purchase a parabolic flight for […]

 A “space juggler” plans to release a film the week of Nov. 7 about the joys and challenges of doing performance art in zero gravity.

Adam Dipert is a nuclear physicist, professional circus performer and dancer who first stumbled upon microgravity movements after helping to purchase a parabolic flight for a friend’s 40th birthday. Dipert became fascinated with how the human body moves during such flights, which switch quickly between microgravity, Earth gravity and multiple “Gs” (multiples of Earth gravity) across 15 or 30 parabolas.


https://www.space.com/space-juggling-zero-g-flights

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