REFINE 

Browse All : Images of Ukraine

1-27 of 27
Chernobyl, Ukraine B&W, L band
Chernobyl, Ukraine B&W,...
10/3/94
NASA/JPL-Caltech
 
Year 1994
Dnieper River, Ukraine L & C bands
Dnieper River, Ukraine ...
8/29/96
NASA/JPL-Caltech
 
Year 1996
Nuclear Meltdown
Nuclear Meltdown
NASA/U.S. Geological Su...
 
Year 1986
STS-87 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description STS087-S-001 (August 1997) --- The STS-87 patch is shaped like a space helmet symbolizing the Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the mission in support of testing of tools for the assembly of the International Space Station (ISS). Earth is shown reflected on the backside of the helmet. The Space Shuttle Columbia forms the interface between the Earth and the heavens, the back and front sides of the helmet in profile. The three red lines emerging from Columbia represent the astronaut symbol as well as the robot arm, which will be used to deploy and retrieve the Spartan satellite. The letters 'ug' represent the payloads studying microgravity science in space on this United States Microgravity Payload (USMP-4) mission. Gold flames outlining the helmet visor represent the corona of the Sun, which will be studied by Spartan. The flag of Ukraine is next to the name of the payload specialist who is the first person from that nation to fly on the Space Shuttle. The NASA insignia design for Shuttle flights is reserved for use by the astronauts and for other official use as the NASA Administrator may authorize. Public availability has been approved only in the form of illustrations by the various news media. When and if there is any change in the policy, which is not anticipated, it will be publicly announced.
International Space Sta...
2004-05-04 0:0:0
 
Description ISS008-E-20656 (4 April 2004) --- This image featuring the Ukrainian city of Kiev on a reservoir on the Dnepr River was taken by an Expedition 8 crewmember on the International Space Station (ISS). Kiev is the capital of Ukraine and home to nearly three million people and rich in the history of western civilization.
STS-101 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S101-E-5033 (21 May 2000) --- On the flight deck of the Space Shuttle Atlantis, astronauts James D. Halsell, Jr. (right), mission commander, and Scott J. Horowitz, pilot, go over rendezvous procedures prior to the docking with the International Space Station (ISS). Later, flying five miles a second above Ukraine, Halsell gently pulled the shuttle into port, flawlessly latching his 100-ton spacecraft to the 35-ton ISS for a five-day stay. Halsell and his crew performed the rendezvous and docking with the station by the book, docking on target at 11:31 p.m. (CDT) May 20.
STS-101 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S101-E-5039 (20 May 2000) --- Flying five miles a second above Ukraine, astronaut James D. Halsell, Jr., mission commander, operates controls on the aft flight deck to gently pull the Space Shuttle Atlantis into port, flawlessly latching his 100-ton spacecraft to the 35-ton International Space Station (ISS) for a five-day stay. Halsell and his crew performed the rendezvous and docking with the station by the book, docking on target just before the end of the day May 20 CDT.
STS-101 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S101-E-5038 (20 May 2000) --- Astronaut Susan J. Helms, STS-101 mission specialist, prepares to take still photos through overhead windows on the aft flight deck of the Space Shuttle Atlantis following rendezvous with the International Space Station (ISS). Flying five miles a second above Ukraine, astronaut James D. Halsell, Jr., earlier pulled the Shuttle Atlantis into port, flawlessly latching his 100-ton spacecraft to the 35-ton station for a five-day stay. The crew performed the rendezvous and docking with the station by the book, docking on target at 11:31 p.m. (CDT), May 20.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5319 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5328 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5308 (18 September 2000) --- The International Space Station (ISS), with its U.S.-built Unity node facing the camera, is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 (GMT) on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5299 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against the blackness of space, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 (GMT) on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5324 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5317 (18 September 2000) --- The International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 (GMT) on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5330 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against black space above Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5331 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against black space above Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5318 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5325 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5302 (18 September 2000) --- The International Space Station (ISS) is seen with the U.S.-built Unity node facing the camera, following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 (GMT) on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5329 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against black space above Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5314 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against the blue and white Earth, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 (GMT) on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of the Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5307 (18 September 2000) --- The International Space Station (ISS), with its U.S.-built Unity node facing the camera, is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 (GMT) on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5306 (18 September 2000) --- Astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, occupies the commander's station for some important maneuvers. Atlantis? seven astronauts and cosmonauts successfully undocked from the International Space Station after accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew. Undocking occurred at 3:46 GMT, Sept. 18, over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, Altman performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 GMT, September 18.
STS-106 Shuttle Mission...
2006-01-11 0:0:0
 
Description S106-E-5322 (18 September 2000) --- Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the International Space Station (ISS) is seen following its undocking with the Space Shuttle Atlantis. After accomplishing all mission objectives in outfitting the station for the first resident crew, the seven astronauts and cosmonauts undocked at 3:46 GMT on Sept. 18 over Russia near the northeastern portion of Ukraine. When Atlantis was at a safe distance from the station, about 450 feet, astronaut Scott D. Altman, pilot, performed a 90-minute, double-loop fly around to enable the crew to document the station?s exterior. He fired Atlantis? jets one final time to separate from the station at 5:35 (GMT) September 18.
STS-87 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description STS087-E-5072 (November 28, 1997) On the Space Shuttle Columbia's mid-deck, Leonid K. Kadenyuk, payload specialist, continues his work and attention devoted to some Brassica Rapa plants being grown for the Collaborative Ukrainian Experiment (CUE). Kadenyuk represents the National Space Agency of Ukraine (NSAU). See flight day 2 photos for a close-up view of this experiment. The photo was taken with an Electronic Still Camera (ESC) at 04:51:57 GMT.
STS-87 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description STS087-E-5028 (November 22, 1997) Leonid K. Kadenyuk, payload specialist, works with some Brassica Rapa plants being grown for the Collaborative Ukrainian Experiment (CUE). Kadenyuk represents the National Space Agency of Ukraine (NSAU). See flight day 2 photos for a close-up view of this experiment. The photo was taken with an Electronic Still Camera (ESC) at 22:14:32 GMT.
STS-87 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S97-15148 (October 1997) --- STS-87 astronaut crewmembers participate in the Crew Equipment Integration Test (CEIT) with the Spartan-201 payload in Kennedy Space Center?s (KSC) Vertical Processing Facility. From left are Steven W. Lindsey, pilot; Takao Doi, mission specialist representing Japan?s National Space Development Agency (NASDA); Kalpana Chawla, mission specialist; Kevin R. Kregel, mission commander; and payload specialist Leonid Kadenyuk of the National Space Agency of Ukraine (NSAU). The CEIT gives astronauts an opportunity to get a hands-on look at the payloads with which they will be working on-orbit. STS-87 will be the fourth United States Microgravity Payload (USMP-4) and flight of the Spartan-201 deployable satellite. During the mission, Takao Doi will be the first Japanese astronaut to perform a spacewalk. STS-87 is scheduled for a November 19, 1997, liftoff from KSC.
1-27 of 27