#108 September 1997
Section 220.127.116.11.108.of the Artemis Data Book
The entries are in alphabetical order and reflect information current as of 1991.
Dana G. Andrews is currently the Single Stage to Orbit (SSTO) Program Manager at Boeing Aerospace Company. Dr. Andrews (Stanford, 1974) has a long history with the various divisions of Boeing. He previously served as Program Manager for the Personnel Launch Systems program, as Aerodynamics Technology manager for Boeing Aerospace & Electronics, as Flight Technologies Manager for the Advanced Launch System program, as Space Station Habitation Module Manager at Boeing Huntsville, and various management roles in the Orbit Transfer Vehicle studies and the Air Launched Sortie Vehicle studies. Dr. Andrews has also worked at Boeing Commercial Airplane Company in the Preliminary Design section and in various research and development project with that division.
Dean Calahan is a programer for Aldus Corporation, Seattle, WA. At Aldus, Mr. Calahan is responsible for testing and fine tuning new software. Additionally, Mr. Calahan's interests include research into fractal geometry, hiking the Pacific Northwest, and a continuing program of quality assurance sampling of regional malt beverages.
David D. Graham is president of Woolly Mammoth Co./ECS of Seattle, Washington. Mr. Graham provides general business consulting for construction contractors, alternative dispute resolution services for contractors with government contracts, and develops specialized software for the computer industry. Mr. Graham has an extensive background in commercial and military facilities construction. His experience includes service as Project Manager, Project Engineer, Contractor Quality Control Representative, and Claims Negotiator.
Joseph P. Hopkins, Jr. is a Senior Simulation Engineer for Boeing Commercial Airplane Company in Seattle, Washington. He received his Computer Science B.S. in 1976 from the University of Missouri at Rolla. He has worked in the Flight Simulation Center for most of the past decade providing simulation support for avionics and display systems on many different Boeing jets. In 1984 he supported the successful Boeing space station bid. He is a past Vice President of the L5 Society, served as the Chairman of the 1986 Space Development Conference, and  as SLuGS Vice-Pres. He enjoys backpacking, Nordic & Alpine skiing, classical music, reading and brewing beer.
Kent Karnofski has a Bachelor of Science degree in Mathematical Sciences from the University of Washington in Seattle. He is presently working on Propulsion Controls with the Boeing Commercial Airplane Group. Kent has worked on several diverse projects within the company as a software analyst/ developer. His main interests in space are life-support systems, human factors, and alternative energy sources. Leisure time activities include music, dancing, reading, hiking, and bicycling.
Hugh Kelso is an architect with ABI, Inc. in Seattle, WA. Mr. Kelso has twenty years experience in construction and architecture including various heavy construction jobs (damns, transit tunnels, hurricane barriers). Mr. Kelso has also been responsible for the design and management of numerous residential and light commercial projects. Mr. Kelso is a co-founder of SLuGS and co-authored recent SLuGS papers on the design of large habitat structures on the Moon.
Rodney Kendrick is a Stress and Fatigue Analyst with the Boeing Military Airplane Company. For the last five years, Rodney has been working on the B-2 program testing and analyzing the performance of the first large all composite aircraft. Rodney has had a long interest in composite structures and their reaction to stress. His graduate thesis at the University of Texas (Austin) is titled "Hypervelocity Impact of Graphite Epoxy Panels."
Mark Lawler is a graduate student in the Ph.D program of the Astronomy Department at the University of Washington in Seattle, Washington. He received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering from Colorado State University in 1979, and his M.S. in Mechanical Engineering from Stanford University, California. He was a Fulbright scholar in 1980 to 1981 and attended the University of Stuttgart, Germany. In the early 1980's he worked for Boeing Aerospace on satellite flight controls and the 1984 Boeing space station bid. He is an avid backpacker, cross country skier, and bicyclist. Currently, Mr. Lawler is active in efforts to preserve ancient forests in the Pacific Northwest.
Robert Lilly is an Electrical Engineer for Boeing Commercial Aircraft in Seattle. Mr. Lilly worked for two years on the 747-400 program before transferring to the 777 program. His major interests in addition to aerospace are flying and scuba diving. Mr. Lilly served as SLuGS president for 1989 and presented the groups paper "Comparing Structural Metals for Large Lunar Bases" at the Space 90 Conference in Albuquerque, NM.
Stan Love is a graduate student in the Ph.D. program of the Astronomy Department at the University of Washington in Seattle. He received his Bachelor's in Physics from Harvey Mudd College in Claremont, CA, in 1987. His primary research area is the astronomy, geology, and physics of the solar system. He also pursues research in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering. Mr. Love is currently serving as an Officer-at-large on the Board of Directors of SLuGS. Recreational interests: hiking, rock climbing, dancing, boating, reading, role-playing game design.
Brian Tillotson is an engineer in Boeing Aerospace's Advanced Civil Space group in Huntsville, Alabama. Dr. Tillotson leads a project to find and evaluate innovative ideas for planetary surface systems. He is involved in advanced (some say bizarre) space propulsion research and research in artificial intelligence. Dr. Tillotson's Ph.D. research at the University of Washington enabled a robot to learn from experience. Research into artificial intelligence and neural networks remains an active interest.
Dr. Tillotson co-founded Space Research Associates, Inc., where he worked on solar power satellite concepts. He relaxes by reading, hiking, or playing paintball.
Gordon R. Woodcock is a manager of Space Transfer Vehicles for Lunar/Mars Missions for Boeing Aerospace in Huntsville, Alabama. He received his B.S. in Aeronautic Engineering from Oregon State University in 1954 and his M.S. in Nuclear Engineering from the University of Washington in 1965. He has served on the Board of the L5 Society (now the National Space Society) since the late 1970's. He was President of the L5 Society from 1984 to 1987. Mr. Woodcock was also a founder of the Seattle L5 Society in 1976.
In his work at Boeing he has been a study manager for Future Space Transportation
Systems, Solar Power Satellites, and space stations. He has written numerous
articles and papers on space development and authored a book "Space Stations
and Platforms" published in 1986. In addition to his interest in "high
technology," Mr. Woodcock competes in 10K foot races and has run three
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