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Astronaut Voss Works in the Destiny Laboratory
Astronaut Voss Works in...
2001-08-01
 
STS-102 Astronaut James Voss Participates in Space Walk
STS-102 Astronaut James...
2001-03-11
 
Crewmember in the middeck with the FARE experiment.
Crewmember in the midde...
Mission Specialist Jame...
2007-11-14 0:0:0
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Bill Shepherd, commander of the International Space Station?s Expedition One crew who returned to Earth aboard Discovery, responds to a question during an interview. . The interview was held in the suitup room of the astronauts? quarters in the Operations and Checkout Building upon the crew?s return after landing. Discovery returned from mission STS-102, landing at KSC March 21. Part of the STS-102 mission was to take the Expedition Two crew to the Space Station and exchange crews. Shepherd handed over command to cosmonaut Yury Usachev, who will reside on the Station for the next four months with astronauts Susan Helms and James Voss
Bill Shepherd, commande...
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Following a post-landing interview in the Operations and Checkout Building about his stay as commander on the International Space Station and return to Earth aboard Discovery, Bill Shepherd joins his wife. Part of the STS-102 mission was to take the Expedition Two crew to the Space Station and exchange crews. Shepherd handed over command to cosmonaut Yury Usachev, who will reside on the Station for the next four months with astronauts Susan Helms and James Voss
Following a post-landin...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Expedition Two crew member James Voss gives a big smile for the camera from the crew quarters in the Operations and Checkout Building following his return to Earth with the STS-105 crew aboard the orbiter Discovery. The Expedition Two crew have spent the past five months living and working on the International Space Station. Mission STS-105 came to a close upon landing at KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility runway 15 after a 4.3-million-mile mission to the International Space Station. Main gear touchdown was at 2:22:58 p.m.EDT; wheel stop, at 2:24:06 p.m. EDT. The 11-day, 21-hour, 12-minute STS-105 mission accomplished the goals set for the 11th flight to the International Space Station: swapout of the resident Station crew; delivery of equipment, supplies and scientific experiments; and installation of the Early Ammonia Servicer and heater cables for the S0 truss on the Station. Discovery completed its 30th flight into space, the 106th mission of the Space Shuttle program. The landing was the first out of five in 2001 to occur in daylight at KSC.
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While checking out equipment during a Multi-Equipment Interface Test (MEIT) in the U.S. Lab Destiny, astronaut James Voss (center) and STS-98 crew members Commander Kenneth D. Cockrell (foreground) and Pilot Mark Polansky (right) pause for the camera. They are taking part in a Multi-Equipment Interface Test (MEIT) on this significant element of the International Space Station. Also participating in the MEIT is STS-98 Mission Specialist Thomas D. Jones (Ph.D.). Voss is assigned to mission STS-102 as part of the second crew to occupy the International Space Station. During the STS-98 mission, the crew will install the Lab on the station during a series of three space walks. The mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Laboratory Module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research. The Lab is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis on the sixth ISS flight, currently targeted no earlier than Aug. 19, 2000
While checking out equi...
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Inside a darkened U.S. Lab module, in the Space Station Processing Facility (SSPF), astronaut James Voss (left) joins STS-98 crew members Commander Kenneth D. Cockrell (foreground), and Pilot Mark Polansky (right) to check out equipment in the Lab. They are taking part in a Multi-Equipment Interface Test (MEIT) on this significant element of the International Space Station. Also participating in the MEIT is STS-98 Mission Specialist Thomas D. Jones (Ph.D.). Voss is assigned to mission STS-102 as part of the second crew to occupy the International Space Station. During the STS-98 mission, the crew will install the Lab on the station during a series of three space walks. The mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Laboratory Module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research. The Lab is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis on the sixth ISS flight, currently targeted no earlier than Aug. 19, 2000
Inside a darkened U.S. ...
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Looking over equipment inside the U.S. Lab Destiny as part of a Multi-Equipment Interface Test are STS-98 Pilot Mark Polansky (left) and Commander Kenneth D. Cockrell (center). They are joined by astronaut James Voss (right), who will be among the first crew to inhabit the International Space Station on a flight in late 2000. During the STS-98 mission, the crew will install the Lab on the station during a series of three space walks. The mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Laboratory Module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research. Others in the five-member crew on STS-98 are Mission Specialists Robert L. Curbeam Jr., Thomas D. Jones (Ph.D.) and Marsha S. Ivins. The Lab is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis on the sixth ISS flight, currently targeted no earlier than Aug. 19, 2000
Looking over equipment ...
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With technicians looking on in the background, astronaut James Voss (left), joins STS-98 crew members Commander Kenneth D. Cockrell (foreground) and Pilot Mark Polansky in checking out equipment in the Lab. Also participating in the MEIT is Mission Specialist Thomas D. Jones (Ph.D.). Voss is assigned to mission STS-102 as part of the second crew to occupy the International Space Station. During the STS-98 mission, the crew will install the Lab on the station during a series of three space walks. The mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Laboratory Module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research. The Lab is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis on the sixth ISS flight, currently targeted no earlier than Aug. 19, 2000
With technicians lookin...
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During a Multi-Equipment Interface Test (MEIT) in the U.S. Lab Destiny, which is in the Space Station Processing Facility, astronaut James Voss (left) joins STS-98 Pilot Mark Polansky (center) and Commander Kenneth D. Cockrell (right) in checking wiring against documentation on the floor. Also participating in the MEIT is Mission Specialist Thomas D. Jones (Ph.D.). Voss is assigned to mission STS-102 as part of the second crew to occupy the International Space Station. During the STS-98 mission, the crew will install the Lab on the station during a series of three space walks. The mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Laboratory Module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research. The Lab is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Atlantis on the sixth ISS flight, currently targeted no earlier than Aug. 19, 2000
During a Multi-Equipmen...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-101 crew and STS-106 crew take part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities, learning from technicians in the facility about some of the equipment they will be working with on their mission to the International Space Station. From left are Claudia Melchiorre, who is with DASA, Daimler-Chrysler Aerospace; STS-106 Mission Specialist Richard Mastracchio; a SPACEHAB worker; Marty McLellan, director of ground operations; Mission Specialists Yuri Usachev of Russia and James Voss; Pilot Scott Horowitz; and Mission Specialist Jeffrey Williams. Other members of the STS-101 crew (not shown) are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Susan Helms. The ST-101 crew will be responsible for preparing the Space Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station and deliver logistics and supplies. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch no earlier than April 13 from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-101 crew take part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities, learning about some of the equipment they will be working with on their mission to the International Space Station. Joined by STS-106 Mission Specialist Richard Mastracchio (far left) are Mission Specialist James Voss; Marty McLellan, director of ground operations; a SPACEHAB workers; Mission Specialist Yuri Usachev of Russia; Pilot Scott Horowitz; and Mission Specialist Jeffrey Williams. Other STS-101 crew members not shown are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Susan Helms. The crew will be responsible for preparing the Space Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station and deliver logistics and supplies. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch no earlier than April 13 from Launch Pad 39
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, Fla., members of the STS-101 and STS-106 crew take part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities, learning about some of the equipment they will be working with, such as the Russian cargo crane Strela in front of them, on their mission to the International Space Station. From left are STS-106 Mission Specialist Richard Mastracchio, Mission Specialist Yuri Usachev of Russia, a SPACEHAB worker, Pilot Scott Horowitz, and Mission Specialists James Voss and Jeffrey Williams. Other STS-101 crew members not shown are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Susan Helms. The crew will be responsible for preparing the Space Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station and deliver logistics and supplies. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch no earlier than April 13 from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The crew of STS-102, plus Expedition Two astronauts, poses in front of Leonardo, the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module that will fly on the mission. From left are Susan Helms and James Voss, part of Expedition Two; Mission Specialists Paul W. Richards and Andrew S.W. Thomas; Pilot James M. Kelly; and Commander James D. Wetherbee. Not shown is cosmonaut Yuri Usachev, who is also part of Expedition Two. The MPLM is the first of three such pressurized modules that will serve as the International Space Station?s ?moving vans,? carrying laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies to and from the Space Station aboard the Space Shuttle. Leonardo will be launched March 1, 2001, on Shuttle mission STS-102. On that flight, Leonardo will be filled with equipment and supplies to outfit the U.S. laboratory module Destiny. The mission will also be carrying the Expedition Two crew to the Space Station, replacing the Expedition One crew who will return on Shuttle Discovery
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- After Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities at Launch Pad 39A, the STS-101 crew talk to the media. At the microphone is Commander James D. Halsell Jr. Next to him, standing left to right, are Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams, James Voss, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The TCDT includes emergency egress training and a simulated launch countdown. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- After Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities at Launch Pad 39A, the STS-101 crew talk to the media. At the far left is George Diller, with NASA Public Affairs, who is moderating the event. At the microphone Commander James D. Halsell Jr. answers a question. Next to him, standing left to right, are Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams, James Voss, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The TCDT includes emergency egress training and a simulated launch countdown. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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The STS-101 crew wave at onlookers as they walk from the Operations and Checkout Building to the Astrovan, which will take them to Space Shuttle Atlantis on Launch Pad 39A for a simulated countdown exercise. Leading the way are (left) Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and (right) Commander James D. Halsell Jr. In the second row are Mission Specialists (left) Mary Ellen Weber and (right) Jeffrey N. Williams. In the third row are Mission Specialists (left) James Voss, (waving) Susan J. Helms, and (right) Yury Usachev of Russia. The dress rehearsal for launch is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
The STS-101 crew wave a...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- After Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities at Launch Pad 39A, the STS-101 crew answer questions from the media. Standing in the background (left to right) are moderator George Diller, with NASA Public Affairs; Commander James D. Halsell Jr., with the microphone; Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz; and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams, James Voss, Susan J. Helms and Yuri Usachev of Russia. The TCDT includes emergency egress training and a simulated launch countdown. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- During emergency egress training at Launch pad 39A, STS-101 Mission Specialists Jeffrey N. Williams and Mary Ellen Weber, Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Commander James D. Halsell Jr. get instruction on using the slidewire basket. The basket would be used in the event the crew needed to exit quickly from the fixed service structure at the 195-foot level. The training is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include a simulated launch countdown and familiarization with the payload. Others taking part in the TCDT are Mission Specialists James Voss, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- During emergency egress training at Launch pad 39A, STS-101 Mission Specialists James Voss, Yury Usachev of Russia, and Susan J. Helms test the slidewire basket that they would use if needed to exit quickly from the fixed service structure at the 195-foot level. The training is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include a simulated launch countdown and familiarization with the payload. Others taking part in the TCDT are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz, and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Jeffrey N. Williams. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- During emergency egress training at Launch pad 39A, STS-101 Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialist Yury Usachev stand in the slidewire basket at the landing zone. The Safety Egress officer (left on ground) provides training on use of the basket in the event the crew needed to exit quickly from the fixed service structure (background) at the 195-foot level. The rest of the crew, clockwise at right, are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Mission Specialists Jeffrey N. Williams, James Voss, Susan Helms, and (back to the camera) Mary Ellen Weber. The training is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include a simulated launch countdown and familiarization with the payload. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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The STS-101 crew walk from the Operations and Checkout Building to the Astrovan, which will take them to Space Shuttle Atlantis on Launch Pad 39A for a simulated countdown exercise. Leading the way are (left) Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and (right) Commander James D. Halsell Jr. In the second row are Mission Specialists (left) Mary Ellen Weber and (right) Jeffrey N. Williams. In the third row are Mission Specialists (left) James Voss, (waving) Susan J. Helms, and (right) Yury Usachev of Russia. The dress rehearsal for launch is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
The STS-101 crew walk f...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- During a break in their Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT), the STS-101 crew poses in front of Space Shuttle Atlantis at Launch Pad 39A. Standing, left to right, are Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia; Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz; Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss and Jeffrey N. Williams. The TCDT includes emergency egress training and a simulated launch countdown. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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During pre-launch preparations in the Operations and Checkout Building, STS-101 Mission Specialist James Voss has his launch and entry suit checked by a technician. . Mission STS-101 will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies, plus prepare the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. The crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station as well. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. Launch is targeted for April 24 at about 4:15 p.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A
During pre-launch prepa...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Mission Specialist Mary Ellen Weber takes her seat inside Space Shuttle Atlantis before taking part in a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan Helms, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz shows delight in taking his seat inside Space Shuttle Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan Helms, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Commander James D. Halsell Jr. takes his seat inside Space Shuttle Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan Helms, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- As part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities, STS-101 Mission Specialist Jeffrey N. Williams takes the driver seat in an M-113 personnel carrier during emergency egress training at Launch pad 39A. The TCDT also includes a simulated launch countdown and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber James Voss, Susan Helms, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Capt. George Hoggard (left) of the KSC/CCAS Fire Department gives instruction to STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev (right) in the driver seat of an M-113 personnel carrier. The training is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include emergency egress training and a simulated launch countdown. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams and Susan Helms. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Seated on top of an M-113 personnel carrier, Capt. George Hoggard of the KSC/CCAFS Fire Department gives instruction to STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev (right), who is in the driver seat. In the rear are Mission Specialists James Voss (holding a camera), Jeffrey N. Williams, Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mary Ellen Weber. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Mission Specialist Susan J. Helms. The training is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that include emergency egress training and a simulated launch countdown. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Mission Specialist Jeffrey N. Williams takes his seat inside Space Shuttle Atlantis before taking part in a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss, Susan Helms, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber (left) and Jeffrey N. Williams (right) happily settle into their seats inside Space Shuttle Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists James Voss, Susan Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seated in a slidewire basket at the 195-foot level of the Fixed Service Structure, Launch Pad 39A, are (left to right) STS-101 Mission Specialists James Voss, Yury Usachev of Russia and Susan J. Helms. Voss is reaching to pull the release lever that will send the basket shooting down the 1,200-foot slidewire to a bunker west of the launch pad. The crew is practicing emergency egress from the orbiter as part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration (TCDT) activities that include a simulated launch countdown and familiarization with the payload. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- As part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration (TCDT) activities, the STS-101 crew practices emergency egress from the orbiter at the 195-foot level of the Fixed Service Structure. Shown heading down the easily identified exit path, known as the "yellow brick road," are Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms (leading), Yury Usachev of Russia and James Voss. The TCDT also includes a simulated launch countdown and familiarization with the payload. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Mission Specialist Susan J. Helms adjusts her helmet after climbing into her seat inside Space Shuttle Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Mission Specialist James Voss takes his seat inside Space Shuttle Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The countdown is part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities that also include emergency egress training and familiarization with the payload. Other crew members taking part are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms, and Yury Usachev of Russia. During their mission to the International Space Station, the STS-101 crew will be delivering logistics and supplies, plus preparing the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module, expected to be launched by Russia in July 2000. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk to perform maintenance on the Space Station. This will be the third assembly flight for the Space Station. STS-101 is scheduled to launch April 24 at 4:15 p.m. from Launch Pad 39A
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Inside Discovery, STS-102 crew members settle in their seats, getting ready for a simulated countdown. From left are Mission Specialists Yury Usachev, Susan Helms and James Voss, who are the Expedition Two crew going to the International Space Station for their four-month rotation. Expedition One will return to Earth with Discovery. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the Space Station, with Space Shuttle Discovery carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. Launch on mission STS-102 is scheduled for March 8
Inside Discovery, STS-1...
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STS-102 Mission Specialist James Voss occupies seat 5 in orbiter Discovery, getting ready for a simulated countdown. At left is Eugenia Tucker, Space Gateway Support Fire Safety. Voss is part of the Expedition Two crew who will be going to the International Space Station for their four-month rotation. Expedition One will return to Earth with Discovery. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the Space Station, with Space Shuttle Discovery carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. Launch on mission STS-102 is scheduled for March 8
STS-102 Mission Special...
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At the Space Station Processing Facility, the Expedition Two crew check out the inside of the air lock. Cosmonaut Yury Usachev is at left; astronaut Susan Helms is seated, center; and astronaut James Voss is second from right. They are joined by astronaut John Young, at right, who flew on mission STS-1. Voss, Helms and Usachev will be flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8, to the International Space Station. The air lock will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
At the Space Station Pr...
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Astronaut James Voss (right) stands with astronaut John Young on the tarmac at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility. Voss is flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8, as part of the Expedition Two crew going to the International Space Station. Young made his fifth flight as Spacecraft Commander of STS-1, the first flight of the Space Shuttle, April 12-14, 1981. His sixth and final flight was as Spacecraft Commander of STS-9, the first Spacelab mission, Nov. 28-Dec. 8, 1983. The other members of the Expedition Two crew are Susan Helms and Yury Usachev. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Astronaut James Voss (r...
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Inside the air lock in the Space Station Processing Facility, a technician points out equipment to cosmonaut Yury Usachev (right), who is part of the Expedition Two crew going to the International Space Station. Usachev and other crew members astronauts Susan Helms and James Voss will be flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8. The air lock will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Inside the air lock in ...
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Inside the air lock in the Space Station Processing Facility, the Expedition Two crew look at equipment. Seen from left are cosmonaut Yury Usachev, a technician, and astronauts Susan Helms and James Voss. At far right is astronaut John Young, who flew on mission STS-1. Usachev, Helms and Voss will be flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8. The air lock will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Inside the air lock in ...
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The three members of the Expedition Two crew arrive at KSC. Standing, left to right, are astronaut Susan Helms, cosmonaut Yury Usachev, and astronaut James Voss. They will be flying on mission STS-102 to the International Space Station, replacing the Expedition One crew, who will return to earth on Discovery. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second
The three members of th...
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The Expedition Two crew, along with workers at the Space Station Processing Facility, inspect the air lock from the inside. From left are cosmonauts Yury Usachev (foreground, back to camera) and astronauts Susan Helms (seated) James Voss and John Young, who flew on mission STS-1. Voss, Helms and Usachev will be flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8, to the International Space Station. The air lock will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
The Expedition Two crew...
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Inside the air lock in the Space Station Processing Facility, a technician points to part of the equipment. Watching her are (left to right) cosmonaut Yury Usachev (back to camera), astronaut Susan Helms (seated), astronauts James Voss and John Young, who flew on mission STS-1. Voss, Helms and Usachev will be flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8, to the International Space Station. The air lock will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Inside the air lock in ...
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Astronaut Susan Helms arrives at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility. Helms is flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8, as part of the Expedition Two crew going to the International Space Station. The other members of the Expedition Two crew are James Voss and Yury Usachev. They are at KSC to inspect the air lock that will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Astronaut Susan Helms a...
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Cosmonaut Yury Usachev arrives at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility. Usachev s flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8, as part of the Expedition Two crew going to the International Space Station. The other members of the Expedition Two crew are James Voss and Susan Helms. They are at KSC to inspect the air lock that will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Cosmonaut Yury Usachev ...
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Inside the air lock in the Space Station Processing Facility, the Expedition Two crew look at equipment. Seen from left are cosmonaut Yury Usachev and astronauts Susan Helms and James Voss. At far right is astronaut John Young, who flew on mission STS-1. Usachev, Helms and Voss will be flying on mission STS-102, launching March 8. The air lock will be carried to the Station during their tenure in space. STS-102 will be Helms? and Voss?s fifth Shuttle flight, and Usachev?s second. They will be replacing the Expedition One crew (Bill Shepherd, Yuri Gidzenko and Sergei Krikalev), who will return to Earth March 20 on Discovery along with the STS-102 crew
Inside the air lock in ...
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STS-102 Mission Specialists Yury Usachev (left), Susan Helms (center) and James Voss (right) take time to pose for the camera after emergency escape training on the 195-foot level of the Fixed Service Structure, Launch Pad 39B. They are the Expedition Two crew who will be flying to the International Space Station on mission STS-102 to replace Expedition One. The STS-102 crew is at KSC for Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include the emergency training and a simulated launch countdown. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the International Space Station, with Space Shuttle Discovery carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. Expedition One will return to Earth with Discovery. Launch on mission STS-102 is scheduled for March 8
STS-102 Mission Special...
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