NASA Exceptional Engineering Achievement Medal

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NASA Exceptional Engineering Achievement Medal
NASA Exceptional Engineering Achievement Medal.jpeg
NASA Exceptional Engineering Achievement Medal
TypeMedal
CountryUnited States
Presented bythe National Aeronautics and Space Administration
EligibilityGovernment employees and non-government personnel
StatusActive
Established1981
NASA Exceptional Engineering Medal.png
NASA Exceptional Engineering Achievement Ribbon
Precedence
Next (higher)Exceptional Achievement Medal
Exceptional Service Medal
Outstanding Service Medal (obsolete)
EquivalentExceptional Scientific Achievement Medal
Exceptional Technology Achievement Medal
Exceptional Administrative Achievement Medal
Equal Employment Opportunity Medal
Next (lower)Exceptional Bravery Medal

The NASA Exceptional Engineering Achievement Medal (abbreviated EEAM) was established by NASA in 1981 to recognize unusually significant engineering contributions towards achievement of aeronautical or space exploration goals. This award is given for individual efforts for applications of engineering principles or methods that have resulted in a contribution of fundamental importance in this field or have significantly enhanced understanding of this field or have significantly advanced the state of the practice as demonstrated by an application to aerospace systems.[1]

Recent recipients[edit]

2006[edit]

2006 award recipients include:

2007[edit]

2007 award recipients include:

2008[edit]

2008 award recipients include:

2009[edit]

2009 award recipients include:

2010[edit]

2010 award recipients include:

2011[edit]

2011 award recipients include:

2012[edit]

2012 award recipients include:

2013[edit]

2013 award recipients include:

2014[edit]

2014 award recipients include:[3]

2015[edit]

2015 award recipients include:[4]

2016[edit]

2016 award recipients include:

2017[edit]

2017 award recipients include:

2018[edit]

2018 award recipients:[5]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ [1], Webpage of NASA's Honor Awards
  2. ^ a b c d e "NASA'S MARSHALL CENTER RECOGNIZES SELECT TEAM MEMBERS FOR MAKING KEY CONTRIBUTIONS TO SPACEFLIGHT, SCIENCE, NEW ERA OF EXPLORATION". NASA. 24 June 2009. Retrieved 3 January 2020.
  3. ^ "Complete listing of NASA 2014 Agency Honor Award Recipients" (PDF). NASA. Retrieved 2016-05-14.
  4. ^ Garbeff, Theodore J (2018-10-18). "2015 NASA Agency Honor Awards Complete Listing of Recipients" (PDF). NASA. Retrieved 2016-05-14.
  5. ^ Dunbar, Brian. "NASA Ames Astrogram - October 2018". NASA.gov. NASA. Retrieved 22 October 2019.

External links[edit]