A Thick Girl's Closet
sauvamente: “ accras: “ frontpagewoman: “Katherine Johnson is 98 years old ” Bless her ” So glad she lived to see her story told ” this movie is so worth it!
rachelignotofsky: “ Katherine Johnson is a physicist, space scientist, and NASA mathematician. She calculated the flight path for the Apollo mission to the moon. Katherine has worked on NASA’s mercury...
In Case You Need Another Reason to Watch HIDDEN FIGURES...
In Hidden Figures , reigning blerd MVPs Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer, and Janelle Monae play 1960s NASA brainiacs Katherine G. Johnson,...
The important work done by NASA Langley Research Center's Katherine Johnson, Mary Jackson and Dorothy Vaughan are explored in the new 20th Century Fox film. It premieres on January 13, 2017.
Honoring Four African-American Women Who Helped Launch Astronauts Into Space
Four black women -- Dorothy Vaughan, Mary Jackson, Katherine Johnson and Christine Darden -- were responsible for some of NASA’s greatest successes. Their story, told by a writer who knew them personally, highlights a key chapter in U.S. history.
“The Woman the Mercury Astronauts Couldn’t Do Without” A cover (my first big boy one!), full page and half-page for Nautilus about physicist, space scientist, and mathematician, Katherine Johnson
10 Brilliant Black Mathematicians Who Never Received the Praise They Deserved - Blerds
Euphemia Haynes (Sept. 11, 1890 – July 25, 1980) Haynes was a mathematician and educator and the first African-American woman to earn a doctorate in mathematics from the Catholic University of America in 1943. For roughly 47 years, Haynes was a devoted math teacher in Washington, D.C. She taught at local high schools and at universities. In 1930, she …
Meet NASA Mathematician Katherine Johnson Who Inspired Hidden Figures
"I'm a person who believes in doing the right thing," says Katherine Johnson who was named one of PEOPLE’s 25 Women Changing the World in this week's issue
Katherine Johnson: The Girl Who Loved to Count
“I counted everything. I counted the steps to the road, the steps up to church, the number of dishes and silverware I washed … anything that could be counted, I did.”