The 16 selected projects are:
- Exploring the activity of the star planet CubeSat (SPARCS) from Arizona State University. He will monitor the solar eruptions and red dwarf activities to assess the habitat of their planets.
- BeaverCube from Massachusetts Institute of Technology It is designed to allow students to learn how to design CubeSats and study the Earth's climate by measuring cloud properties as well as observing the temperature and color of the ocean .
- University. It will measure the humidity of the snow and soil for food security and the management of water resources. This will investigate the processes of waves and transport in the lower thermosphere.
- CatSat from the University of Arizona. This project will feature a one-meter inflatable antenna that can stream HD video in real time.
- Compact Full Flight Monitor Demo (CTIM FD) from the University of Colorado at Boulder. The instrument will measure solar radiation and determine how it changes our climate. This mission is designed to determine the source, intensity and other electron details in Van Allen's internal radiation belts
- CubeSat Drag-Orbital Device (D3) from the University of Florida, Gainesville. This is a demonstration mission to establish a new low-Earth orbit modulation device for future spacecraft.
- Hyperspectral Thermal Appliance (HyTI) from Hawaii University in Manoah. It will show how different resolutions of data from the water resource image can be used.
- Polar Radiation Energy in the Far Infrared Experiment (PREFIRE) of the University of Wisconsin-Madison. This mission consists of two satellites that will monitor distant infrared radiation and determine its role in Arctic warming, ice loss, ice melting and rising sea levels. [1
- He will map the distribution of galactic cosmic radiation over the night sky, which could tell us more about the origin of the universe Solar Sail System (ACS3) by NASA Ames Research Center He will demonstrate technology for expanding composite booms and solar lanes for future deep space missions. She is expected to provide more information and gather information about the final stages of star evolution.
- Geosynchronous transfer of the orbital satellite to study the dynamics of the radiation gauge (GTOSat) from the Goddard Space Flight Center. It will gather data to impart our understanding of the acceleration and loss of relativistic electrons in the outer radiation grid of the Earth. He will keep an eye on the big plasma improvements that can interfere with radio waves used for communication and navigation.
These projects will fly not only on flights to the ISS, but also on missions led by NASA, but also on a board launched by other government agencies and even commercial organizations.