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ACD08-0177-001
ACD08-0177-001
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-002
ACD08-0177-002
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-003
ACD08-0177-003
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-004
ACD08-0177-004
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-005
ACD08-0177-005
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-006
ACD08-0177-006
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-007
ACD08-0177-007
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-008
ACD08-0177-008
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
ACD08-0177-009
ACD08-0177-009
8/12/08
NASA/Ames Research Cent...
 
Year 2008
Fires in the Southwest
Fires in the Southwest
More than a dozen large...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov/subsets/mosaic.php?USA.2005201.terra.2km"></A><a href="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov"></a>
Terra- MODIS
 
Fires in the Southwest
Fires in the Southwest
Lightning sparked the f...<a href="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov"></a><a href="http://terra.nasa.gov/"></a></a><a href="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.n,asa.ov"></a>
Terra- MODIS
 
Fires in the Southwest
Fires in the Southwest
In the mountains north ...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><a href="http://terra.nasa.gov"></a><a href="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov"></a>
Terra- MODIS
 
Fires in Arizona and New Mexico
Fires in Arizona and Ne...
Gusty winds, steep and ...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov/" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A>
Terra- MODIS
 
Snow in Arizona
Snow in Arizona
After a record 143 days...<a href="http://www.wrh.noaa.gov/psr/climate/records/dry.php"></a><a href="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov"></a><a href="http://terra.nasa.gov/"></a><a href="http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/NaturalHazards/natural_hazards_v2.php3?img_id=13410"></a><a href="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov"></a>
Terra- MODIS
 
Rodeo and Chediski Fires in Arizona
Rodeo and Chediski Fire...
The Rodeo Fire in east-...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov/gallery/?2002170-0619" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A>
Terra- MODIS
 
Rodeo and Chediski Fires in Arizona
Rodeo and Chediski Fire...
The Rodeo Fire northeas...<a href="http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/redirect?http://www.ssec.wisc.edu/datacenter/" target="outlink"></a>
Terra- MODIS
 
Rodeo and Chediski Fires in Arizona
Rodeo and Chediski Fire...
The Rodeo Fire (eastern...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov/gallery/?2002171-0620" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A>
Terra- MODIS
 
Rodeo and Chediski Fires in Arizona
Rodeo and Chediski Fire...
In the last week, large...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/NaturalHazards/natural_hazards_v2.php3?img_id=3739"></A><a href="http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/redirect?http://www.ssec.wisc.edu/datacenter/" target="outlink"></a>
Terra- MODIS
 
Rodeo and Chediski Fires in Arizona
Rodeo and Chediski Fire...
Northeast of Phoenix, A...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/redirect?http://www/ssec/wisc.edu/datacenter/" target="outlink" ></A>
Terra- MODIS
 
Rodeo and Chediski Fires in Arizona
Rodeo and Chediski Fire...
In the last week, large...<A HREF="http://modis.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://terra.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov/gallery/?2002172-0621" target="outlink"></A><A HREF="http://rapidfire.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov" target="outlink"></A>
Terra- MODIS
 
Frank Batteas is a research test pilot in the Flight Crew Branch of NASA's Dryden Flight Research Center, Edwards, California. He is currently a project pilot for the F/A-18 and C-17 flight research projects. In addition, his flying duties include operation of the DC-8 Flying Laboratory in the Airborne Science program, and piloting the B-52B launch aircraft, the King Air, and the T-34C support aircraft. Batteas has accumulated more than 4,700 hours of military and civilian flight experience in more than 40 different aircraft types. Batteas came to NASA Dryden in April 1998, following a career in the U.S. Air Force. His last assignment was at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Dayton, Ohio, where Lieutenant Colonel Batteas led the B-2 Systems Test and Evaluation efforts for a two-year period. Batteas graduated from Class 88A of the Air Force Test Pilot School, Edwards Air Force Base, California, in December 1988. He served more than five years as a test pilot for the Air Force's newest airlifter, the C-17, involved in nearly every phase of testing from flutter and high angle-of-attack tests to airdrop and air refueling envelope expansion. In the process, he achieved several C-17 firsts including the first day and night aerial refuelings, the first flight over the North Pole, and a payload-to-altitude world aviation record. As a KC-135 test pilot, he also was involved in aerial refueling certification tests on a number of other Air Force aircraft. Batteas received his commission as a second lieutenant in the U. S. Air Force through the Reserve Officer Training Corps and served initially as an engineer working on the Peacekeeper and Minuteman missile programs at the Ballistic Missile Office, Norton Air Force Base, Calif. After attending pilot training at Williams Air Force Base, Phoenix, Ariz., he flew operational flights in the KC-135 tanker aircraft and then was assigned to research flying at the 4950th Test Wing, Wright-Patterson. He flew extensively modified C-135 and C-18 aircraft. In addition, he was project manager and research pilot for aurora borealis studies on the Airborne Ionospheric Observatory. Batteas earned a bachelor of science degree in nuclear engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N.Y., in 1977 and was awarded master of science degrees in systems management from the University of Southern California in 1980 and in mechanical engineering from California State University Fresno in 1991.
Frank Batteas
January 4, 1999
 
Description Frank Batteas is a research test pilot in the Flight Crew Branch of NASA's Dryden Flight Research Center, Edwards, California. He is currently a project pilot for the F/A-18 and C-17 flight research projects. In addition, his flying duties include operation of the DC-8 Flying Laboratory in the Airborne Science program, and piloting the B-52B launch aircraft, the King Air, and the T-34C support aircraft. Batteas has accumulated more than 4,700 hours of military and civilian flight experience in more than 40 different aircraft types. Batteas came to NASA Dryden in April 1998, following a career in the U.S. Air Force. His last assignment was at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Dayton, Ohio, where Lieutenant Colonel Batteas led the B-2 Systems Test and Evaluation efforts for a two-year period. Batteas graduated from Class 88A of the Air Force Test Pilot School, Edwards Air Force Base, California, in December 1988. He served more than five years as a test pilot for the Air Force's newest airlifter, the C-17, involved in nearly every phase of testing from flutter and high angle-of-attack tests to airdrop and air refueling envelope expansion. In the process, he achieved several C-17 firsts including the first day and night aerial refuelings, the first flight over the North Pole, and a payload-to-altitude world aviation record. As a KC-135 test pilot, he also was involved in aerial refueling certification tests on a number of other Air Force aircraft. Batteas received his commission as a second lieutenant in the U. S. Air Force through the Reserve Officer Training Corps and served initially as an engineer working on the Peacekeeper and Minuteman missile programs at the Ballistic Missile Office, Norton Air Force Base, Calif. After attending pilot training at Williams Air Force Base, Phoenix, Ariz., he flew operational flights in the KC-135 tanker aircraft and then was assigned to research flying at the 4950th Test Wing, Wright-Patterson. He flew extensively modified C-135 and C-18 aircraft. In addition, he was project manager and research pilot for aurora borealis studies on the Airborne Ionospheric Observatory. Batteas earned a bachelor of science degree in nuclear engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N.Y., in 1977 and was awarded master of science degrees in systems management from the University of Southern California in 1980 and in mechanical engineering from California State University Fresno in 1991.
An inert AIM-54 Phoenix...
November 14, 2006
 
Surplus Navy Phoenix mi...
November 14, 2006
 
NASA Dryden aircraft an...
November 13, 2006
 
Brown Sun Bubbling
Brown Sun Bubbling
Phoenix
 
Media Type Image
Planets Around Sun-Like Stars
Planets Around Sun-Like...
Phoenix
 
Media Type Image
Phoenix experiment team portrait
Phoenix experiment team...
Image
 
Phoenix experiment team portrait
Phoenix experiment team...
Image
 
Phoenix experiment team portrait
Phoenix experiment team...
Image
 
STS-90 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description STS090-736-037 (17 April - 3 May 1998) --- Phoenix, Arizona as photographed with a 70mm handheld camera from the Earth-orbiting Space Shuttle Columbia. Sunglint makes canals and pools very easily identifiable in the frame. Minimal cloud cover during the 16-day Neurolab mission and the flight track of Columbia opened the way for the crew members to photograph more North American cities than most Shuttle missions.
International Space Sta...
2005-06-29 0:0:0
 
Description ISS011-E-09646 (27 June 2005) --- Lightning was the suspected cause of this giant wildfire, raging through an area northeast of Phoenix on Monday. This picture, taken shortly after 9 a.m. (CDT), is one of a series of images photographed by Astronaut John Phillips, Expedition 11 flight engineer and NASA ISS science officer, aboard the orbiting complex, flying at an altitude of 220 miles.
International Space Sta...
2005-06-29 0:0:0
 
Description ISS011-E-09647 (27 June 2005) --- Lightning was the suspected cause of this giant wildfire, raging through an area northeast of Phoenix on Monday. This picture, taken shortly after 9 a.m. (CDT), is one of a series of images photographed by Astronaut John Phillips, Expedition 11 flight engineer and NASA ISS science officer, aboard the orbiting complex, flying at an altitude of 220 miles.
International Space Sta...
2005-06-29 0:0:0
 
Description ISS011-E-09649 (27 June 2005) --- Lightning was the suspected cause of this giant wildfire, raging through an area northeast of Phoenix on Monday. This picture, taken shortly after 9 a.m. (CDT), is one of a series of images photographed by Astronaut John Phillips, Expedition 11 flight engineer and NASA ISS science officer, aboard the orbiting complex, flying at an altitude of 220 miles.
International Space Sta...
2004-07-29 0:0:0
 
Description ISS009-E-10382 (7 June 2004) --- Tucson, Arizona is featured in this image photographed by an Expedition 9 crewmember on the International Space Station (ISS). Tucson lies between the forested Catalina Mountains and the Tucson Mountains (dark reddish brown at left). The typical western North American cityscape is a pattern of regular north-south aligned rectangles outlined by major streets set one mile apart. Tucson?s Randolph golf course is the large rectangular dark zone in the image center. The striking contrast between the golf course and its surroundings is due to dense grass cover maintained by frequent watering. The rectangular grid pattern disappears in the small streets of the original city center, situated along the Santa Cruz River (enters the view lower left and exits in the top left corner). Newer and less densely built-up neighborhoods in the foothills of the Catalina Mountains are designed to incorporate natural landscape features, and retain major washes with natural vegetation. This portion of the cityscape seen from space is consequently quite different from the main city grid. The foothills afford views of the city to the south and the mountains to the north and are major areas of development. Large white dots within the urban grid are the reflective rooftops of shopping malls. Tucson enjoys an important position along several major crossroads. Interstate highway I-10, which connects southern California to Florida, appears as a straight line running parallel with the Santa Cruz River northwest from Tucson in the direction of Phoenix. The I-10 traverses a well-marked alluvial fan that extends from the Santa Rita Mountains to the southeast (fine drainage pattern lower center) and exits the view lower right. Highway I-19 is the straight line (lower left) leading south from the city center, between the Santa Cruz River and rectangular spoil heaps of nearby copper mines. The I-19 connects Tucson with Nogales on the Mexican border.
International Space Sta...
2006-06-02 0:0:0
 
Description ISS013-E-17394 (10 May 2006) --- The central Phoenix Metro Area, Arizona is featured in this image photographed by an Expedition 13 crewmember on the International Space Station. The Phoenix, Arizona metropolitan area is the largest in the southwestern United States, and is comprised of 21 contiguous incorporated municipalities. Such a collection of discrete political entities forming a larger integrated urban landscape is referred to as a conurbation by urban geographers. This portion of a high resolution (approximately 9 meters/pixel) photograph (upper image) of the central metro region includes the boundary area between three of the municipalities included in the conurbation: the Cities of Phoenix (upper image, left), Tempe (upper image, center and lower right), and Scottsdale (upper image, upper right).
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