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留言者: hollister uk 
STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: November 24, 2007Spacewalkers Peggy Whitson and Dan Tani mounted coolant supply and return lines on the hull of the Destiny laboratory module today, hooked up quick-disconnect fittings on each end and opened valves to route ammonia coolant to and from the new Harmony connecting module on the front of the lab complex.Whitson and Tani installed the coolant loop A tray during a spacewalk Tuesday and hooked up data and power lines to the new module. With today's installation of the loop B coolant loop tray on the left side of Destiny, the critical power and cooling connections between Harmony and the station's main power truss were complete."I know my Mom's watching on the internet in Chicago, so hi Mom," Tani called as the station sailed down the western coast of South America. "See, I do work for a living!"Today's spacewalk began an hour and 10 minutes ahead of schedule. Floating in the Quest airlock module, Whitson and Tani switched their spacesuits to battery power at 4:50 a.m. today to officially kick off a planned six-and-a-half-hour spacewalk.Before the loop B tray could be unstowed from its mounting point on the central S0 solar array truss segment, Whitson and Tani removed a so-called "shunt jumper" from the quick-disconnect fittings on the S0 loop B supply and return lines. They also removed caps from the Harmony loop B coolant inlet and return ports.Using power tools, the astronauts, positioned on each end of the loop B tray, released bolts to free the bulky coolant line carrier and began manually maneuvering the 18.5-foot-long, 300-pound tray down to the Destiny laboratory module.Tani now plans to move back to the right-side solar alpha rotary joint, or SARJ, on the main power truss that normally is used to turn outboard solar arrays to keep them face on to the sun. The starboard SARJ currently is locked in place because of metallic contamination discovered during an inspection by Tani late last month.Tani plans to remove thermal cover No. 7 today, along with two debris shields, to provide access to a different part of the 10-foot-wide rotary joint. He and Whitson then will inspect the interior of the joint and take additional pictures in a bid to help engineers determine the source of metallic filings seen on the main gear bearing race during the first inspection. He also may use adhesive tape to collect additional samples of the debris, if present under panel No. 7, for analysis on Earth.While the station can operate normally in the near term with the starboard SARJ locked in place, the joint must be able to rotate normally before Japan's Kibo research module can be launched in April.After looking over Tani's shoulder during the SARJ inspection to familiarize herself with the joint, Whitson plans to make her way back to the front of the lab complex to complete electrical connections that will permit docked shuttles to tap into the station's solar power grid. STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.STS-133 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Discovery is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-133. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Shuttle Enterprise's future home now visualized SPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: December 14, 2011 With the ownership title now in hand, the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum has unveiled artwork depicting how the space shuttle Enterprise will be displayed within a protective bubble on the aircraft carrier's flight deck starting next summer.This illustration by the Museum shows Enterprise aboard the Intrepid.Nearly one million people visit the Intrepid each year, but museum officials expect the addition of Enterprise will boost the attendance to two million annually. It's that high-level of traffic and making the spacecraft visible to large numbers of people that helped make the popular museum a winner in the shuttle sweepstakes."Let there be no bones about it, the Intrepid now officially owns a space shuttle. And that's going to stay for a very long time to come," Sen. Charles Schumer said in Sunday's title-signing ceremony."Space shuttle Enterprise played a key role in advancing technology for the benefit of humanity and she will continue in her education and inspiration mission here on the Intrepid," said Lori Garver, NASA deputy administrator.NASA's prototype orbiter that performed landing tests in the 1970s will be moved to New York City in April, leaving the National Air and Space Museum's Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center outside Washington, D.C., where it had been an exhibit since that facility opened in December 2003.The relocation is part of NASA's delivery of the space shuttles to the winning museums across the country that sought an orbiter after the program's retirement earlier this year.Sen. Charles Schumer and NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garver shake hands after they signed the transfer of title and ownership of Enterprise to the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum during a ceremony on Sunday. Credit: NASA/Bill IngallsThe process begins in mid-April when Discovery, the with 39 flights to its credit, leaves her homeport at the Kennedy Space Center in Florida atop the modified 747 carrier aircraft for the trek up the eastern seaboard to Washington's Dulles International Airport.Once there, technicians will use a mobile crane system to offload Discovery for handover to the Smithsonian. Enterprise then gets hoisted atop the same aircraft to depart Washington and head for John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York, according to a NASA spokesman.Enterprise will enter temporary storage at the airport before taking a summertime cruise aboard a barge to reach the Intrepid museum complex located at Pier 86 on the Hudson River.Intrepid officials are designing a protective covering to shield Enterprise from the elements while it sits aboard the historic military aircraft carrier.Discovery is headed inside the Smithsonian's Udvar-Hazy Center where Enterprise had been parked. National Air and Space Museum took dibs on the most-flown of the surviving orbiters, having orbited the planet 5,830 times and traveled 148 million miles.Enterprise was used in 1977 for approach and landing test flights at Edwards Air Force Base in California, making five free-flights with two alternating crews to demonstrate a shuttle's ability to perform a powerless touchdown on a runway.The craft was utilized in space shuttle vehicle vibration tests with an attached external fuel tank and solid rocket boosters at Marshall Space Flight Center in Alabama and for launch pad fit checks at Kennedy Space Center in Florida and .In 1985, NASA transferred Enterprise to the Smithsonian Institution's National Air and Space Museum. The orbiter was parked in a storage hangar at Dulles International Airport until late 2003 when the museum's new annex was completed.Also in 2003, several of Enterprise's wing-leading edge panels were removed while engineers conducted foam impact testing during the Columbia accident investigation.Enterprise, built in 1976 as the first shuttle, was only a test vehicle. It was never outfitted to actually fly in space.The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum. Credit: NASA/Bill IngallsNASA formally signed over the ownership title of Enterprise to the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum on Nov. 22. A ceremonial event was held at the museum last Sunday with Sen. Schumer, Garver and others."The U.S.S. Intrepid had a rich history with NASA's mission, and Enterprise -- the pathfinder for the space shuttle program -- belongs in this historic setting. Enterprise, along with the rest of our shuttle fleet, is a national treasure and it will help inspire the next generation of explorers as we begin our next chapter of space exploration," said NASA Administrator Charles F. Bolden.The other two orbiters -- Atlantis and Endeavour -- are slated for display at the Kennedy Space Center's Visitor Complex and the California Science Center in Los Angeles, respectively.Venture back in history to relive Enterprise's momentsSpaceflight Now+Plus viewers can travel back to the late 1970s and mid 1980s right now and watch fun footage of space shuttle Enterprise, NASA's prototype orbiter, during its landing tests at Edwards Air Force Base in California, assembly and pad checks at Kennedy Space Center in Florida, then demonstrations for the West Coast launch site at Vandenberg Air Force Base, California. Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:"THE SPACE SHUTTLE: TRANSPORT FOR TOMORROW" VIDEO:ENTERPRISE TAKES PIGGYBACK TEST-RIDE ATOP 747 VIDEO:THE SHUTTLE'S FIRST APPROACH AND LANDING TEST VIDEO:HOISTING ENTERPRISE IN VEHICLE ASSEMBLY BUILDING VIDEO:SHUTTLE ENTERPRISE ROLLS TO LAUNCH PAD 39A VIDEO:ENTERPRISE FINISHES LAUNCH PAD FIT-CHECKS VIDEO:PACKING UP ENTERPRISE TO LEAVE FLORIDA VIDEO:TESTING AT VANDENBERG'S SHUTTLE PAD VIDEO:THE SATURN 5 AND ENTERPRISE Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.The earliest the Falcon 9 rocket could blast off from Cape Canaveral is June 2, as the Air Force and Federal Aviation Administration continue reviewing the vehicle's flight termination system.A SpaceX spokesperson announced the new target date late Tuesday, but the Falcon 9's ultimate appointment on the Air Force Eastern Range will depend on the conclusion of the paperwork reviews and other launch traffic at the Cape.Ken Wong, manager of the FAA's licensing and safety division, said the agency issued SpaceX a commercial launch license for the Falcon 9 rocket earlier this year.But the FAA and the Air Force are both responsible for the safety of the public and third-party property that could be put at risk during the launch."What we're doing is we're reviewing some test documentation related to the flight termination system to ensure compliance with FAA licensing requirements," Wong said in an interview Tuesday.Air Force officials were not available for comment Monday or Tuesday.Wong said the issue is with several components of the destruct package, which includes linear-shaped charges along the length of the rocket. If the booster flew off course during launch, safety officials could trigger the mechanism to destroy the rocket before it threatened people.SpaceX says it is working with Ensign Bickford Aerospace and Defense Co. to resolve the issues and gain approval for launch. Ensign Bickford is the prime supplier of the Falcon 9 flight termination system.Wong declined to identify the specific parts under the most scrutiny, and he would not estimate when the reviews could be finished."If you have a vehicle which has launched several times, where you have a flight termination system that has already completed qualification testing, then in subsequent launches, you would not have as many test-related issues with the flight termination system," Wong said Tuesday."In the case of Falcon 9, where you have a new vehicle with a new flight termination system, that's why you get a lot more of these testing issues and things that have to be reviewed," Wong said.Launch and landing activity at the Cape has range assets booked this week and in parts of early June, further complicating SpaceX's plans to debut the 15-story rocket.Musk 'optimistic' next Dragon flight will visit space station SPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: December 9, 2010 SpaceX did its best Wednesday to quiet critics and convince NASA the company is ready to deliver supplies to the International Space Station some time next year. The Falcon 9 rocket blasts off Wednesday morning from Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral. Credit: Chris Thompson/SpaceXThe company launched a Falcon 9 rocket from Florida at 10:43 a.m. EST (1543 GMT) Wednesday, releasing an unmanned Dragon space capsule in orbit 10 minutes later. The Dragon performed flawlessly, circling Earth two times before accomplishing a pinpoint landing in the Pacific Ocean off the coast of northern Mexico at 2:02 p.m. EST (1902 GMT)."It's just mind-blowingly awesome," said Elon Musk, SpaceX's founder and CEO. "I wish I was more articulate, but it's hard to be articulate when you're mind's blown, but in a very good way."Musk attempted to quell expectations before launch, predicting the test flight only had a 60 percent chance of complete success.But Musk's company beat those odds Wednesday, achieving every goal of the mission.
2014-11-29 20:38:42

留言者: hollister uk 
STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: September 14, 2006Running behind schedule because of software problems, flight controllers early today began a slow, careful process to unfurl a new set of solar arrays aboard the international space station. The plan called for first deploying the huge panels just a few feet to let them warm up and decompress after years in storage. Later today, the Atlantis astronauts will send commands to fully extend the new arrays. The first section of solar wing was unfurled this morning. Credit: NASA TV/Spaceflight NowThe initial deployment had been planned for Wednesday night, but software problems held up checkout of a large rotary drive mechanism designed to rotate the new arrays 360 degrees to stay face on to the sun as the station circles the globe.One of two drive lock assembly - DLA - motors in the solar alpha rotary joint worked properly in an initial test, rotating the still-stowed arrays 180 degrees. But the drive gear in a redundant DLA appeared to be misaligned and testing was put on hold. Late last night, engineers traced the problem to a software commanding issue and after implementing a workaround, DLA-2 eventually moved the arrays through a 360-degree rotation as planned.Finally, at 5 a.m., the first set of arrays - 4A - began slowly unfurling on ground command as its self-assembling mast pulled the top few feet of folded solar cell blankets from its box. The other array, 2A, followed suit at 5:46 a.m.The Atlantis astronauts hope to complete solar array deployment later today in stages, sending commands to unfurl the panels first to 49 percent and then to a full 100 percent in what promises to be the most visually dramatic moment of the ongoing space station assembly mission.Here is an updated timeline of today's activities (NOTE: solar array deploy times are uncertain and not included; in EDT and mission elapsed time):12:15 AM041300STS/ISS crew wakeup03:35 AM041620EVA tool config05:40 AM041825ERCA troubleshooting06:10 AM041855Station robot arm reconfig06:45 AM041930Crew meals begin11:25 AM050010Canadian PAO event with Jett, MacLean11:45 AM050030Transfer tagup11:50 AM050035CNN, NPR interview Jett, Vinogradov, Williams11:50 AM050035Infrared camera setup12:10 PM050055EVA-3: Procedures review02:20 PM050305EVA-3: Campout mask pre-breathe (Tanner, Piper)03:05 PM050350EVA-3: Crew lock 10.2 depress03:45 PM050430ISS crew sleep begins04:15 PM050500STS crew sleep begins (Tanner, Piper in airlock)Each solar array wing is 15 feet wide and 115 feet long. Extending in opposite directions, the wings will stretch more than 240 feet from tip to tip when fully deployed. The so-called P4 array, or port 4 segment of the station's main power truss, is bolted to the SARJ mechanism on the outboard side of the P3 truss segment that also serves to route power and data to and from the solar panels.When completed, the space station's power truss will stretch more than a football field from end to end. Two huge solar arrays on each end of the truss will track the sun as the station circles the globe, rotating and changing pitch as required to maximize electrical generation.Finishing the main truss and wiring in the new arrays is a major element of near-term station assembly missions.One set of arrays, P6, is already attached to the station, providing power for the U.S. segment of the outpost. It is attached to the Z1 truss that extends upward from the Unity module at right angles to the main solar array truss. It will be moved next August to its final position next to the P4 arrays that were attached to the station Tuesday by Atlantis' crew.Two other sets of identical arrays will be mounted on the right side of the truss during shuttle assembly flights in February 2007 and June 2008.Designed by Boeing, the newly attached P4 truss features two motor-driven self-assesmbling masts designed to pull out a pair of solar blankets. For launch, the arrays are folded like venetian blinds in blanket boxes measuring 15 feet long but just 20 inches thick.The P3 truss was delivered to the Kennedy Space Center in November 1999. P4 followed suit in July 2000. The solar array blankets have not been unfolded since they were originally stowed for launch.Prior to Columbia's launch in January 2003, the arrays were certified to operate and deploy normally when stowed for up to 45 months. Because of the extended downtime after the Columbia accident, one of the blanket boxes on P4 was removed and shipped to California for deployment tests. A replacement blanket was installed aboard P4.As it turned out, the deployment tests went well and the blanket, which had been stowed 39 months at that point, worked normally. As a result, the certification age limit was boosted to 82 months. As of launch aboard Atlantis, the P4 blankets had been stowed for 67 and 73 months respectively.One other consequence of the Columbia recovery and subsequent launch delays was a decision to replace all 12 batteries in P4. The 372-pound batteries were swapped out in March and August of 2005.The solar array wings were designed by Lockheed Martin. They weigh more than 2,400 pounds and feature some 33,000 solar cells per blanket. They are designed to produce more power than the station actually needs to compensate for normal degradation as the outpost ages.The blankets must face the sun directly for maximum electrical generation and two mechanisms are in place to do just that. The wings can be rotated about their long axis by beta gimbal joints, much like the pitch of an airplane propeller can be adjusted. The SARJ, on the other hand, rotates the arrays through 360 degrees like a waterwheel around the axis of the main truss.The P4 integrated equipment assembly, or IEA, is a cube measuring 16 feet on a side and weighing nearly 17,000 pounds. It includes direct current converters, 12 batteries, battery chargers, control computers and an ammonia cooling system to keep the electronic gear at the proper temperature. A single set of folding radiator panels will extend 44 feet when fully deployed.Most of the work to ready the new P4 arrays for extension "is done by the flight control team," Jett said. "The EVA crew does the physical work, in terms of, positioning the arrays and releasing all the bolts and the launch restraints. But then the preparation to actually make the deployment happen, all the activation sequence and the activation of the rotary joint, is all performed by the ground team."The P4 arrays are identical to P6, which was attached to the space station during shuttle mission STS-97 in December 2000. When the first blanket was deployed, engineers were surprised to see several of the blanket panels had stuck together. When they jerked free, a tensioning cable jumped its guides and required repairs on a subsequent spacewalk. For the second array's deployment, the crew let the sun warm up the array and deployed it in a so-called high-tension mode. That technique worked, and the array unfurled without incident.For the P4 deploy, the arrays will first be extended the length of a single bay of each mast - a few feet worth - to relieve compression and to begin warming up the panels."The one-bay deploy is basically to start the relaxation of the blankets and to get ahead," station flight director John McCullough said Wednesday. "The time we're in an inertial attitude, the attitude where we continuously point the arrays at the sun, is limited because the rest of the space station doesn't really like that atitude."For this deploy, we want to have the sun in a certain cone to warm the back of the blankets and there's a limit to that. We can only be there for three revs around the Earth."Working in stages, the astronauts will extend the 4A mast to a distance of 49 percent early Thursday, wait a half hour or so for additional solar heating, and then the rest of the way to full extension. They will repeat that process for the 2A mast. It will take about 90 minutes for each panel to fully deploy."We're not too terribly concerned about stiction on the deploy," said Tanner, a veteran of the STS-97 mission. "We know it might happen in certain panels. The team went hard to work after STS-97 to figure out the mechanism of stiction and what we can do to reduce it. They came up with a good operational plan to nominally deploy."Now if for some reason one or two panels sticks after all that, then we can go out EVA, it would be on EVA 3, and actually manually peel the panels apart for the first 40 inches or so and doing a nominal deploy after that. All of our tests say they will peel open very easily. So we're not too terribly concerned about that."Space station Program Manager Mike Suffredini agreed that experience gained during the STS-97 mission in 2000 should result in a smooth deploy."The good news is we've done it twice before," Suffredini said. "The first time we deployed one of these arrays, we learned about a stiction issue that existed. After quite a bit of work during that mission, we deployed the second array in a little bit different technique, which allowed us to be successful. We learned a lot about techniques to get these arrays out without having the tension wire come loose, which is what happened when we tried to deploy the first one. It turns out after a lot of work ... we figured out a fix to go back in there to put it back in its original condition. And of course, the arrays have been fine ever since.Using an engineering model, "we did quite a bit of testing on this stiction issue and how these arrays can stick together based on the silicon bead that's on the arrays and then we compress them for long periods of time before they go fly. And that was basically the cause of the problem. Over a long period of time this silicon would tend to attach itself to the back part of the array. And so we've done a number of things, largely operational changes but also on how we dealt with the arrays."While the arrays were compressed for shipment to Florida, that pressure was relaxed until shortly before final preparations."Probably the largest changes were operational," Suffredini said. "We will partially deploy the array about one bay's worth and we'll let it warm up and sort of expand a little bit. Then the actual deploy process a little bit later will have us deploy the array halfway and then you'll see us sit for about 30 minutes as we warm it up and then we'll go the rest of the way."In addition to that, we're using what we call a high-tension mode. Instead of leaving the lower part of the array free to move up and down as the array gets deployed, we learned we need to hold it down against the bottom of the blanket box. So the new technique holds it down and then this particular deploy lets the heat warm things up, to allow the silicon to free itself, is the process we'll use to deploy. I have a lot of confidence in the deployment of the arrays."The new solar arrays will not be rotated on the SARJ because of interference with the port wing of the P6 array and they will not provide any power to the space station until reconfigurations during the next shuttle mission in December.For readers interested in a bit more detail, here is an overview provided by Boeing, the prime contractor.Source: BoeingElectrical power is the most critical resource for the ISS because it allows astronauts to live comfortably, safely operate the station, and perform complex scientific experiments. Since the only readily available source of energy for spacecraft is sunlight, technologies were developed to efficiently convert solar energy to electrical power. One way to do this is by using large numbers of solar cells assembled into arrays to produce high power levels. The cells are made from purified crystal ingots of silicon that directly convert light to electricity through a process called photovoltaics. Solar cells do the job, but a spacecraft orbiting the Earth is not always in direct sunlight so energy has to be stored. Storing power in rechargeable batteries provides a continuous source of electricity while the spacecraft is in the Earth's shadow.NASA and Lockheed Martin developed a method of mounting the solar arrays on a "blanket" that can be folded like an accordion for delivery to space. Once in orbit, astronauts deploy the blankets to their full size. Gimbals are used to rotate the arrays so that they face the Sun to provide maximum power to the Space Station. The solar arrays track the sun in two axes: beta and alpha.P4 is the second of four PVMs that will eventually be brought up to the International Space Station, converting sunlight to electricity. The first one, named P6, was brought on orbit by the STS-97 crew in November 2000. The primary functions of the P4 photovoltaic module are to collect, store, convert and distribute electrical power to loads within the segment and to other ISS segments. The P4 PVM consists of two beta gimbal/PV array assemblies, two beta gimbal transition structures, one integrated equipment assembly and associated cabling and tubing. The P4 PVM components were assembled by Boeing in Tulsa, Okla. and Lockheed Martin in Sunnyvale, Calif. prior to final assembly and testing by Boeing at Kennedy Space Center, Fla.There are two solar array wings (SAW) designed, built and tested by Lockheed Martin in Sunnyvale, Calif. on the P4 module, each deployed in the opposite direction from each other. Each SAW is made up of two solar blankets mounted to a common mast. Prior to deployment, each panel is folded accordion style into a solar array blanket box (SABB) measuring 20 inches high and 15 feet in length. Each blanket is only about two inches thick while in this stored position. The mast consists of interlocking battens which are stowed for launch inside a mast canister assembly (MCA) designed, built and tested by ATK-Able. When deployed by the astronauts, the SAW deploys like an erector set as it unfolds. It has two arms like a human torso when mounted on P4 which are rotated outwards by astronauts during a spacewalk so they can be fully deployed. Because these blankets were stored for such a long time, NASA, Boeing and Lockheed Martin conducted extensive testing to ensure they would unfold properly once on orbit to ensure there would be no problems with the blankets sticking together. This testing was completed in July 2003.When fully deployed, the SAW extends 115 feet and spans 38 feet across and extends out to each side of the integrated equipment assembly. Since the second SAW is deployed in the opposite direction, the total wing span is over 240 feet.Each solar array wing weighs over 2,400 pounds and use nearly 33,000 (32,800 per wing) solar array cells, each measuring 8-cm square with 4,100 diodes. The individual cells were made by Spectrolab and ASEC. There are 400 solar array cells to a string and there are 82 strings per wing. Each SAW is capable of generating nearly 32.8 kilowatts (kW) of direct current power. There are two SAWs on the P4 module yielding a total power generation capability approaching 66 kW, enough power to meet the needs of 30 average homes without air conditioning (based on an average 2kW of power).Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:PORT 3/PORT 4 TRUSS KEEL PIN REMOVED AND STOWED VIDEO:HELMETCAM OF BURBANK REMOVING SARJ RESTRAINT VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS PAUSE FOR PICTURE TIME VIDEO:STEVE MACLEAN REPORTS LOST BOLT VIDEO:ROTARY JOINT LOCK REMOVED BY SPACEWALKER VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP PREVIEW OF SPACEWALK NO. 2 VIDEO:POST-EVA 1 STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:TANNER LOSES BOLT DURING ROTARY JOINT WORK VIDEO:PIPER UNFOLDS SOLAR BLANKET BOXES VIDEO:SECOND WING'S STRUCTURE DEPLOYED BY PIPER VIDEO:FIRST SOLAR WING'S STRUCTURE DEPLOYED BY TANNER VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP PREVIEW OF SPACEWALK NO. 1 VIDEO:TRUSS HANDED FROM SHUTTLE ARM TO STATION ARM VIDEO:ARM MANEUVERS TRUSS OVER SHUTTLE WING VIDEO:TRUSS SLOWLY LIFTED OUT OF PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:ATLANTIS' ARM GRAPPLES THE TRUSS VIDEO:MONDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:ATLANTIS WELCOMED ABOARD THE STATION VIDEO:DOCKING REPLAY FROM CAMERA ON SHUTTLE ARM VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS DOCKS TO THE STATION VIDEO:ATLANTIS' BREATH-TAKING FLIP MANEUVER VIDEO:CREW'S CAMCORDER FOOTAGE OF EXTERNAL TANK VIDEO:NARRATED ANIMATION PREVIEWING TRUSS UNBERTHING VIDEO:NARRATED ANIMATION PREVIEWING THE DOCKING VIDEO:NARRATED ANIMATION OF PAYLOAD BAY CONFIGURATION MORE: VIDEO:BRIEFING ON TANK'S PERFORMANCE VIDEO:TANK'S ONBOARD CAMERA LIFTOFF TO SEPARATION VIDEO:FLIGHT DIRECTOR EXPLAINS INSPECTIONS VIDEO:SUNDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:LAUNCH OF ATLANTIS! VIDEO:SHEDDING FOAM MAY HAVE HIT ATLANTIS VIDEO:ONBOARD VIEW OF EXTERNAL TANK SEPARATION VIDEO:INSIDE MISSION CONTROL DURING LAUNCH VIDEO:STATION CREW TOLD VISITORS EN ROUTE VIDEO:HOUSTON RADIOS DEBRIS REPORT TO CREW VIDEO:POST-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:QUICK-LOOK BRIEFING ON DEBRIS LAUNCH REPLAYS:VIDEO:BEACH MOUND TRACKER VIDEO:CAMERA IN FRONT OF PAD VIDEO:BANANA CREEK VIEWING SITE VIDEO:VEHICLE ASSEMBLY BUILDING ROOF VIDEO:PAD 39B SIDE PERIMETER VIDEO:PLAYALINDA BEACH TRACKER VIDEO:PLAYALINDA BEACH ZOOM VIDEO:UCS 23 TRACKER VIDEO:UCS 11 TRACKER VIDEO:MISSION SPECIALIST 4 STEVE MACLEAN BOARDS ATLANTIS VIDEO:MISSION SPECIALIST 3 HEIDE PIPER BOARDS VIDEO:MISSION SPECIALIST 2 DAN BURBANK BOARDS VIDEO:MISSION SPECIALIST 1 JOE TANNER BOARDS VIDEO:PILOT CHRIS FERGUSON BOARDS VIDEO:COMMANDER BRENT JETT BOARDS VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS EMERGE FROM CREW QUARTERS VIDEO:CREW SUITS UP FOR LAUNCH TO SPACE VIDEO:FINAL INSPECTION TEAM CHECKS ATLANTIS VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS READY FOR SECOND LAUNCH TRY MORE: STS-115 patchThe official crew patch for the STS-115 mission of space shuttle Atlantis to resume orbital construction of the International Space Station.Choose your store: - - - Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store.Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Expedition 21The official embroidered patch for the International Space Station Expedition 21 crew is now available from our stores.Hubble PatchThe official embroidered patch for mission STS-125, the space shuttle's last planned service call to the Hubble Space Telescope, is available for purchase. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Despite extra care, spacewalker loses another bolt BY WILLIAM HARWOOD
2014-11-29 20:38:12

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2014-11-29 20:13:41

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