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Browse All : Images by Boris Morukov

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STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
At SPACEHAB, Port Canav...
06.20.2000
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STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
STS-106 Mission Special...
06.20.2000
Image
 
STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
Taking a break in their...
06.20.2000
Image
 
STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
At SPACEHAB, Port Canav...
06.20.2000
Image
 
STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
At SPACEHAB, Port Canav...
06.20.2000
Image
 
STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
At SPACEHAB, Port Canav...
06.20.2000
Image
 
STS-106 crew checks out payload at SPACEHAB
STS-106 crew checks out...
Members of the STS-106 ...
06.20.2000
Image
 
STS-106 Mission Specialist Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Aviation and Space Agency, seems to take his role as M113 driver seriously. The M113 is an armored personnel carrier that is part of emergency egress training during Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities. The tracked vehicle could be used by the crew in the event of an emergency at the pad during which the crew must make a quick exit from the area. The TCDT also provides simulated countdown exercises and opportunities to inspect the mission payloads in the orbiter?s payload bay. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8, 2000, at 8:31 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39B. On the 11-day mission, the seven-member crew will perform support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and prepare the living quarters in the newly arrived Zvezda Service Module. The first long-duration crew, dubbed ?Expedition One,? is due to arrive at the Station in late fall
STS-106 Mission Special...
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STS-106 Mission Specialist Boris Morukov has his helmet adjusted during fit check, part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities (TCDT). The TCDT also provides emergency egress training, simulated countdown exercises and opportunities for the crew to inspect the mission payloads in the orbiter?s payload bay. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8, 2000, at 8:31 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39B. On the 11-day mission, the seven-member crew will perform support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and prepare the living quarters in the newly arrived Zvezda Service Module. The first long-duration crew, dubbed ?Expedition One,? is due to arrive at the Station in late fall
STS-106 Mission Special...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, Port Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-106 crew look over TVIS equipment that will be part of the payload on their mission to the International Space Station. From left (in uniform) are Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialists Edward Lu and Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Space Agency. TVIS is the Treadmill Vibration Isolation System, a device to collect data on how vibrations imparted by crew exercise may be reduced or eliminated on the International Space Station. Those vibrations could disturb delicate microgravity experiments on the Space Station. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-106 crew get information from a worker while looking over paperwork at SPACEHAB, Port Canaveral, Fla., about the payload on their mission to the International Space Station. From left (in uniform) are Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialists Edward Lu and Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Space Agency. Among the payload is the Treadmill Vibration Isolation System (TVIS), a device to collect data on how vibrations imparted by crew exercise may be reduced or eliminated on the International Space Station. Those vibrations could disturb delicate microgravity experiments on the Space Station. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, Port Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-106 crew become familiar with part of the payload on their mission to the International Space Station. From left are Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialists Edward Lu and Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Space Agency. Among the payload is the Treadmill Vibration Isolation System (TVIS), a device to collect data on how vibrations imparted by crew exercise may be reduced or eliminated on the International Space Station. Those vibrations could disturb delicate microgravity experiments on the Space Station. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-106 Mission Specialists Edward Lu (left) and Richard Mastracchio (center) check out equipment with a Boeing technician inside the SPACEHAB module at Port Canaveral, Fla. They and other crew members Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialist Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Space Agency, are visiting SPACEHAB to become familiar with the payload on their mission. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, Port Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-106 crew check out part of the payload, called TVIS, on their mission to the International Space Station. From left are Mission Specialist Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Space Agency, Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialist Edward Lu. TVIS is the Treadmill Vibration Isolation System, a device to collect data on how vibrations imparted by crew exercise may be reduced or eliminated on the International Space Station. Those vibrations could disturb delicate microgravity experiments on the Space Station. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Taking a break in their activities inside the SPACEHAB module are STS-106 Mission Specialists Richard Mastracchio (left) and Edward Lu (right). At center is a Boeing technician. Mastracchio and Lu, along with Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialist Boris Morukov, are visiting SPACEHAB to become familiar with the payload on their mission. Morukov is a cosmonaut with the Russian Space Agency. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, Port Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-106 crew look over TVIS equipment that will be part of the payload on their mission to the International Space Station. From left are Pilot Scott Altman and Mission Specialists Edward Lu and (behind) Boris Morukov, who is with the Russian Space Agency. TVIS is the Treadmill Vibration Isolation System, a device to collect data on how vibrations imparted by crew exercise may be reduced or eliminated on the International Space Station. Those vibrations could disturb delicate microgravity experiments on the Space Station. During the mission, the crew will complete service module support tasks on orbit, transfer supplies and outfit the Space Station for the first long-duration crew. STS-106 is scheduled to launch Sept. 8
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At the SPACEHAB Facility, members of the STS-101 crew look over equipment during familiarization activities. From left are Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz (Ph.D.), Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber (Ph.D.) and Jeffrey N. Williams, and Commander James Donald Halsell Jr., plus Sean Hicks, with Boeing in Huntsville, Ala. Other crew members are Mission Specialists Edward Tsang Lu (Ph.D.), and Yuri Ivanovich Malenchenko and Boris Morukov, who represent the Russian Space Agency. Mission STS-101 is the third flight in construction of the International Space Station. The 11-day mission is targeted for launch on December 2, 1999, at Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 crew members take part in a bench review at the SPACEHAB Facility as part of familiarization activities for their upcoming mission. From left are Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz (Ph.D.), Mission Specialists Jeffrey N. Williams and Mary Ellen Weber (Ph.D.), and Commander James Donald Halsell Jr., plus Sean Hicks, with Boeing in Huntsville, Ala. Other crew members are Mission Specialists Edward Tsang Lu (Ph.D.), and Yuri Ivanovich Malenchenko and Boris Morukov, who represent the Russian Space Agency. Mission STS-101 is the third flight in construction of the International Space Station. The 11-day mission is targeted for launch on December 2, 1999, at Launch Pad 39A
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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