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STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-006 (5 December 2001) --- Smoke billows from Launch Pad 39B, in this distant view, as the Space Shuttle Endeavour lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-721-088 (5-17 December 2001) --- One of the crew members on board the Space Shuttle Endeavour used a 70mm camera to capture the northern end of the Atlantic coast of Western Sahara, due south of the Canary Islands. The area represents the western margin of the Sahara Desert. According to meteorologists studying the STS-108 photo collection, the climate is relatively cool here due to the cool waters offshore. Almost no vegetation grows in the area, the scientists report.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-725-010 (5-17 December 2001) --- Backdropped by the blackness of space, the International Space Station (ISS) was photographed by a crew member aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-712-077 (14 December 2001) --- A nearly vertical view of the El Paso-Juarez area, as photographed by one of the STS-108 astronauts aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour, flying some 207 nautical miles (383 kilometers) above Earth on December 14, 2001. Center point coordinates of the area pictured are 29.6 degrees north latitude and 108.1 degrees west longitude. The Rio Grande can be seen meandering through the area, forming the borders for two cities (El Paso and Juarez), two states (Texas and Chihuahua) and two countries (U.S.A. and Mexico).
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-705-008 (5-17 December 2001) --- The "bulls eye" of the Richat Structure, photographed with a 70mm camera by one of the STS-108 astronauts aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour, adds interest to the barren Gres de Chinguetti Plateau in central Mauritania, northwest Africa. The shuttle was flying at an altitude of 207 nautical miles. NASA scientists studying the STS-108 photo collection pointed out the structure represents domally uplifted, layered (sedimentary) rocks that have been eroded by water and wind into the present shape. Desert sands have invaded the feature from the south.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-713-052 (5-17 December 2001) --- This image, photographed from the Space Shuttle Endeavour during the STS-108 mission in December 2001, shows several of the northwestern islands in the Cape Verde chain in the North Atlantic Ocean, some 500 miles from the coast of Senegal, Africa. From the upper left to lower right (southeast to northwest) are Sao Nicolau, Razo, Branco, Santa Luzia, Sao Vicente and Santo Antao. Center point coordinates are 17.0 degrees north latitude and 25.0 degrees west longitude.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-377-023 (15 December 2001) --- Backdropped against the blackness of space and the Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) was photographed through an aft flight deck window following separation from the Space Shuttle Endeavour. The 35mm frame was exposed by one of the STS-108 crewmembers onboard the Shuttle.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-703-038 (5-17 December 2001) --- This glacier-fed lake, which caught the eye of the STS-108 crew aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour, is Lago Argentina, located in Southern Argentina and is part of the Chilean/Argentine national park, Parque Nacional Los Glaciares. The lake level is approximately 700 feet. Two large, Southern Patagonian Ice Field glaciers reach the lake in its northern and southern arms. On the left the Perrito Moreno Glacier almost blocks the southern arm while the Upsala Glacier is spawning small pieces of ice into the northern arm from the right. Note the changes in water color. It is summertime in this scene and melt water from the glaciers tints the water with a fine powdery blend of rock material known as glacial flour.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-002 (August 2001) --- These seven astronauts and three cosmonauts share the common denominators of the Space Shuttle Endeavour and the International Space Station (ISS). Standing at rear (from the left) are STS-108 crew members Daniel M. Tani and Linda M. Godwin, both mission specialists; Dominic L. Gorie and Mark E. Kelly, commander and pilot, respectively. Those four will spend approximately ten days in space in late November and early December aboard the Endeavour. In front, from the left, are Daniel W. Bursch, Yuri Onufrienko, Carl E. Walz, Mikhail Tyurin, Frank L. Culbertson and Vladimir N. Dezhurov. Culbertson, Expedition Three commander, as well as flight engineers Tyurin and Dezhurov, will use the Space Shuttle Discovery on STS-105 to reach the station for a lengthy stay and then return to Earth aboard Endeavour. They will be replaced aboard the orbital outpost by Onufrienko, Expedition Four commander, along with Bursch and Walz, both flight engineers. The Expedition Four crew will accompany the STS-108 crew into Earth orbit. Dezhurov, Tyurin and Onufrienko represent Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-005 (5 December 2001) --- Smoke billows from Launch Pad 39B as the Space Shuttle Endeavour lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-717-033 (5-17 December 2001) --- A crewmember on board the Space Shuttle Endeavour took this picture of the big ilsand of Hawaii in the Hawaiian Islands. The famous volcanic mountain Mauna Loa is visible at frame center. Center point coordinates of the area pictured are 19.5 degrees north latitude and 155.5 west longitude.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-383-024 (5-17 December 2001) --- City lights and two separate atmospheric optical phenomena were captured in this 35mm camera's time exposure photograph from the Space Shuttle Endeavour. The thin greenish band stretching along the Earth's horizon is airglow; light emitted by the atmosphere from a layer about 30 kilometers thick and about 100 kilometers in altitude. The predominant emission in airglow is the green 5577 Angstrom wavelength light from atomic oxygen atoms. Airglow is always and everywhere present in the atmosphere; it results from the recombination of molecules that have been broken apart by solar radiation during the day. But airglow is so faint that it can only be seen at night by looking "edge on" at the emission layer, such as the view astronauts and cosmonauts have in orbit. The second phenomenon in the photo is the green color of the aurora borealis, or "northern lights". Bright patches of aurora are superimposed on the fainter airglow, and a band of aurora is also clearly visible in the far right side of the scene. Aurora occur from about 100 km to 300 km altitude only in the auroral zones at polar latitudes. The green color is also caused by the emission of 5577 Angstrom wavelength light from oxygen atoms that have been raised to a higher energy level (excited) by collisions with energetic electrons pouring down from the Earth's magnetosphere. The light is emitted when the atoms return to their original unexcited state. Astronauts often comment that their photography does not do justice to just how spectacular the view of the aurora is from space. The unidentified city lights are smeared because of the time exposure.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-723-038 (5-17 December 2001) --- The high spine of the Pyrenees Mountains at the French and Spanish border is snow covered in this 70mm frame, photographed from the Space Shuttle Endeavour. The highest point of the Pyrenees is 3404 meters, though outside the area pictured. Snow-free foothills of the Pyrenees in Aquitaine (France) appear at the bottom (north is to the bottom of the view). According to geologists studying the STS-108 photo collection, the Pyrenees range began forming about 320 million years ago and was strongly uplifted again during early stages of Eurasian-African plate collision. Complex folded strata on the Spanish side (near Pamplona) appear as bends and waves in foothill rock across the top of the view. Tin, tungsten, talc, fluorite, barium and gold have been mined from the mountains, and petroleum is produced from the adjacent Aquitaine sedimentary basin.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-701-008 (5-17 December 2001) --- The vertical stabilizer of the Space Shuttle Endeavour almost appears to point out Emi Koussi Volcano in the Tibesti Mountains of Chad in Saharan Africa. Emi Koussi is one of the prominent volcanoes within the Tibesti massif of north-central Africa. The dark, shield-shaped volcanic edifice has developed over a mantle hot spot that rises beneath this region of the African continent.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-034 (17 December 2001) --- Astronauts Dominic L. Gorie (right) and Mark E. Kelly, STS-108 mission commander and pilot, respectively, Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists, are photographed near the Space Shuttle Endeavour after the completion of the STS-108 mission at Kennedy Space Center, Florida on December 17, 2001.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-009 (5 December 2001) --- Smoke billows from Launch Pad 39B as the Space Shuttle Endeavour lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-008 (5 December 2001) --- Smoke billows from Launch Pad 39B as the Space Shuttle Endeavour lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-026 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour is about to lower its nose wheel following main gear touchdown on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC). Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-031 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour?s main landing gear is just about to touch down on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC), with a mission elapsed time of 11 days, 19 hours, 35 minutes. Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-007 (5 December 2001) --- Like a lighted taper, Space Shuttle Endeavour shines atop its contrail as it soars into space to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001, from Launch Pad 39B. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-011 (5 December 2001) --- Smoke billows from Launch Pad 39B as the Space Shuttle Endeavour lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-038 (17 December 2001) --- With drag chute trailing behind, the Space Shuttle Endeavour and its crew land on the Kennedy Space Center?s (KSC) Shuttle Landing Facility Runway 15. Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-032 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour?s main landing gear is just about to touch down on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC), with a mission elapsed time of 11 days, 19 hours, 35 minutes. Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-010 (5 December 2001) --- Florida foliage frames the distant Space Shuttle Endeavour as it lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001, from Launch Pad 39B. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-033 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour is about to lower its nose wheel following main gear touchdown on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC). Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-039 (17 December 2001) --- With drag chute trailing behind, the Space Shuttle Endeavour and its crew land on the Kennedy Space Center?s (KSC) Shuttle Landing Facility Runway 15. Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-028 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour?s main landing gear is just about to touch down on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC), with a mission elapsed time of 11 days, 19 hours, 35 minutes. Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-012 (5 December 2001) --- Smoke billows from Launch Pad 39B as the Space Shuttle Endeavour lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-025 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour is about to lower its nose wheel following main gear touchdown on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC). Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-013 (5 December 2001) --- A profile perspective from a remote camera shows the Space Shuttle Endeavour as it lifts off into an afternoon sky to begin the STS-108 mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff occurred at 5:19:28 p.m. (EST), December 5, 2001, from Launch Pad 39B. Onboard were four STS-108 astronauts and three Expedition Four crewmembers en route to replace a three-person crew aboard the orbital outpost.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-015 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour?s main landing gear is just about to touch down on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC), with a mission elapsed time of 11 days, 19 hours, 35 minutes. Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-108 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS108-S-040 (17 December 2001) --- The Space Shuttle Endeavour is about to lower its nose wheel following main gear touchdown on Runway 15 at the Shuttle Landing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC). Main gear touchdown occurred at 12:55:10 p.m. (EST), nose gear touchdown at 12:55:23 p.m., wheel stop at 12:56:13 p.m. The landing, the 57th at KSC in the history of the program completed the STS-108 mission known as Utilization Flight 1, which was the 12th mission to the International Space Station (ISS). Onboard at landing were STS-108 astronauts Dominic L. Gorie, mission commander; Mark E. Kelly, pilot; and Linda M. Godwin and Daniel M. Tani, both mission specialists; along with the returning Expedition Three crewmembers?astronaut Frank L. Culbertson, Jr., commander; Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Mikhail Tyurin, both flight engineers representing Rosaviakosmos.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-306-023 (9 June 2002) --- Astronaut Franklin R. Chang-Diaz, STS-111 mission specialist, participates in the first scheduled session of extravehicular activity (EVA) for the STS-111 mission. During the spacewalk, Chang-Diaz and Perrin attached a Power and Data Grapple Fixture onto the International Space Station?s (ISS) P6 Truss, setting the stage for the future relocation of the P6. The next major task was to remove Service Module Debris Panels from Space Shuttle Endeavour?s payload bay and attach them to their temporary location on Pressurized Mating Adapter 1 (PMA-1). The spacewalkers also removed thermal blankets to prepare the Mobile Base System (MBS) for installation onto the station?s Mobile Transporter (MT).
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-310-011 (9 June 2002) --- Backdropped by the blackness of space, the Space Shuttle Endeavour is pictured while docked to the Pressurized Mating Adapter (PMA-2) at the forward end of the Destiny laboratory on the International Space Station (ISS). A portion of the Canadarm2 is visible in the lower left corner and Endeavour?s robotic arm is in full view as it is stretched out with the S0 (S-zero) Truss at its end.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-362-036 (5-19 June 2002) --- This view featuring the Aurora Australis or ?southern lights? was photographed by the STS-111 crew members aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour. When this photograph was taken, the shuttle was in a position south of Australia. The Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth provides searchable access to other photographs of Earth taken by astronauts. More Earth Observation Images
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-708-046 (15 June 2002) --- Backdropped by the blackness of space, this close-up view of the International Space Station (ISS) was photographed by a crewmember on board the Space Shuttle Endeavour following the undocking of the two spacecraft over western Kazakhstan. Endeavour pulled away from the complex at 9:32 a.m. (CDT) on June 15, 2002. The S0 (S-zero) Truss with the newly added Mobile Base System (MBS) is visible center frame.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-368-036 (5-19 June 2002) --- This photo, giving detail of the Pompey Island Group in the Southern Great Barrier Reef off Australia, was taken by the STS-111 crewmembers aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour. Ocean flow between the islands has produced unique wash features in the structures of the island banks. The Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth provides searchable access to other photographs of Earth taken by astronauts. More Earth Observation Images
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-380-026 (5-19 June 2002) --- Astronauts Philippe Perrin (foreground), STS-111 mission specialist; cosmonaut Yury I. Onufrienko, Expedition Four mission commander; astronaut Kenneth D. Cockrell, STS-111 mission commander; and astronaut Daniel W. Bursch, Expedition Four flight engineer, work in close quarters on the middeck of the Space Shuttle Endeavour. The limited space is a temporary issue, solvable once the supplies are moved onto the International Space Station (ISS). Perrin represents CNES, the French Space Agency, and Onufrienko represents Rosaviakosmos.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-318-030 (5-19 June 2002) --- Astronaut Philippe Perrin, STS-111 mission specialist representing CNES, the French Space Agency, looks out an aft flight deck window of the Space Shuttle Endeavour.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-708-093 (15 June 2002) --- Backdropped by a blue and white Earth, the International Space Station (ISS) is now separated from the Space Shuttle Endeavour following the undocking of the two spacecraft over western Kazakhstan. Endeavour pulled away from the complex at 9:32 a.m. (CDT) on June 15, 2002.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-315-013 (5-19 June 2002) --- Astronauts Peggy A. Whitson (foreground), Expedition Five flight engineer; Philippe Perrin, STS-111 mission specialist; and cosmonaut Sergei Y. Treschev, Expedition Five flight engineer, are photographed on the middeck of the Space Shuttle Endeavour. Perrin represents CNES, the French Space Agency, and Treschev represent Rosaviakosmos.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-310-014 (9 June 2002) --- Backdropped by the blackness of space, the Space Shuttle Endeavour is pictured while docked to the Pressurized Mating Adapter (PMA-2) at the forward end of the Destiny laboratory on the International Space Station (ISS). A portion of the Canadarm2 is visible on the right and Endeavour?s robotic arm is in full view as it is stretched out with the S0 (S-zero) Truss at its end.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-708-057 (15 June 2002) --- Backdropped by the blackness of space, this close-up view of the International Space Station (ISS) was photographed by a crewmember on board the Space Shuttle Endeavour following the undocking of the two spacecraft over western Kazakhstan. Endeavour pulled away from the complex at 9:32 a.m. (CDT) on June 15, 2002. The S0 (S-zero) Truss with the newly added Mobile Base System (MBS) is visible center frame.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-371-003 (5-19 June 2002) --- This photo, showing Mt. St. Helens in the state of Washington, was taken by the STS-111 crewmembers aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour. The scars from the May 18, 1980 eruption are still visible near Mt. St. Helens. Before the 1980 eruption the volcano had been dormant since 1857. The Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth provides searchable access to other photographs of Earth taken by astronauts. More Earth Observation Images
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-315-010 (5-19 June 2002) --- Astronaut Paul S. Lockhart, pilot, looks over a checklist while performing a task at the commander's station on the forward flight deck of the Space Shuttle Endeavour.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-711-005 (15 June 2002) --- Backdropped by a blue and white Earth, this view of the International Space Station (ISS) was photographed by a crewmember on board the Space Shuttle Endeavour following the undocking of the two spacecraft over western Kazakhstan. Endeavour pulled away from the complex at 9:32 a.m. (CDT) on June 15, 2002. The S0 (S-zero) Truss with the newly added Mobile Base System (MBS) is visible just below center frame.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-373-001 (15 June 2002) --- Backdropped by the blackness of space and a blue and white Earth, the International Space Station (ISS) is now separated from the Space Shuttle Endeavour following the undocking of the two spacecraft over western Kazakhstan. Endeavour pulled away from the complex at 9:32 a.m. (CDT) on June 15, 2002.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-373-018 (15 June 2002) --- Silhouetted over Earth, this full view of the International Space Station (ISS) was photographed by a crewmember on board the Space Shuttle Endeavour following the undocking of the two spacecraft over western Kazakhstan. Endeavour pulled away from the complex at 9:32 a.m. (CDT) on June 15, 2002.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-383-033 (5-19 June 2002) --- Astronaut Daniel W. Bursch, Expedition Four flight engineer, squeezes under compartments on the middeck of the Space Shuttle Endeavour.
STS-111 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description
STS111-719-061 (5-19 June 2002) --- This photo showing the Manicouagan Reservoir in Quebec, Canada, was photographed by the STS-111 crewmembers aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour. Manicouagan Reservoir marks the site of an impact crater, 60 miles (100 km) wide, which, according to scientists, was formed 212 million years ago when a meteorite crashed into this area. Scientists say that over millions of years the many advancing and retreating glaciers and other erosional processes have worn down the crater. The Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth provides searchable access to other photographs of Earth taken by astronauts. More Earth Observation Images
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