by high schoolers, for high schoolers

COSMOS videos

Collaborative Outer Space Multimedia Online Symposium

Videos by high schoolers, for high schoolers that

  • Share what we’ve learned through EOPS with other young thinkers
  • Demonstrate learning activities we’ve done for other high school space clubs to use.
  • Present pathways from high school to careers in the business and the science of space via interviews and research
  • Articulate our generation’s thoughts and hopes regarding the off-planet realm. 


We answer, for example: 

i. What is the best preparation for new off-planet opportunities?

ii. What are the best classes and activities high schoolers can do today?

iii. What colleges and degrees should we target?

iv.  What careers will help build a new off-planet age? 


What it will do

With Exeter COSMOS, we envision a generation of students connected by their fascination for space. We see greater widespread recognition of humanity's opportunity and ability to engage the off-Earth realm. We see teens with the knowledge and resources to act on that recognition.

Exeter Cosmos: An Introduction

Watch this video to see what we're all about.


Interested to see more? Our videos are published here. Or see below.

Why Space?

Here's another video, on why our peers think space is important.

Micrometeorites

Micrometeorites are everywhere! With this guide, you'll be collecting them in no time.

Cloud Chamber

Learn how to build a cloud chamber and see nuclear decay from home in this new EOPS science project tutorial and analysis.

Inspiration For Space

EOPS co-head Billy Menken presents his philosophy about progress and exploration in outer space - with a poem at the end.

Science Projects

Interested in space science projects? Here are a few your peers have done, including one from Ana Humphrey, who recently won first place and $250,000 at Regeneron Science Talent Search, the world's leading science prize for teenagers.

College Advice I

Advice from professor Robert Gehrz of the University of Minnesota to high schoolers who wish to build the future of space.

College Advice II

Advice from professor Richard Linares of MIT.