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Examing Proteins in a (VDA) Vapor Diffusion Apparatus
Examing Proteins in a (...
1990-02-21
 
STS-81 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins at SLF for TCDT
STS-81 Mission Speciali...
STS-81 Mission Speciali...
12.15.1996
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STS-101 crew at SPACEHAB during CEIT
STS-101 crew at SPACEHA...
With technicians lookin...
01.12.2000
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STS-101 crew at SPACEHAB during CEIT
STS-101 crew at SPACEHA...
At SPACEHAB, in Cape Ca...
01.12.2000
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- With help from technicians at SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, members of the STS-101 crew take part in a Crew Equipment Interface Test, which gives them an opportunity to look over equipment and payloads that will fly on the mission. In the center is Mission Specialist Edward Tsang Lu; at right is Mission Specialist Mary Ellen Weber (Ph.D.); in the background right is astronaut Marsha Ivins, who is assigned to mission STS-98 and is a veteran of four space flights. Her last flight, STS-81, including docking with the Russian Mir, and carrying the SPACEHAB double module to transfer tons of food and other cargo. On mission STS-101, Space Shuttle Atlantis will also be carrying the SPACEHAB Double Module, which will carry internal logistics and resupply cargo for station outfitting. Launch of Atlantis is scheduled no earlier than April 13, 2000
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- With technicians looking on at SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, members of the STS-101 crew take part in a Crew Equipment Interface Test, which gives them an opportunity to look over equipment and payloads that will fly on the mission. In the foreground at left is Mission Specialist Mary Ellen Weber (Ph.D.), at center is Mission Specialist Edward Tsang Lu; at right is astronaut Marsha Ivins, who is assigned to mission STS-98 and is a veteran of five space flights. Her last flight, STS-81, including docking with the Russian Mir, and carrying the SPACEHAB double module to transfer tons of food and other cargo. On mission STS-101, Space Shuttle Atlantis will also be carrying the SPACEHAB Double Module, which will carry internal logistics and resupply cargo for station outfitting. Launch of Atlantis is scheduled no earlier than April 13, 2000
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, members of the STS-101 crew are taking part in a Crew Equipment Interface Test, which gives them an opportunity to look over equipment and payloads that will fly on the mission. At center is Mission Specialist Edward Tsang Lu; at right is Mission Specialist Mary Ellen Weber (Ph.D.). Between the, holding the camera, is astronaut Marsha Ivins, who is assigned to mission STS-98. On mission STS-101, Space Shuttle Atlantis will be carrying the SPACEHAB Double Module, which carries internal logistics and resupply cargo for station outfitting. Launch of Atlantis is scheduled no earlier than April 13, 2000
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, in Cape Canaveral, members of the STS-101 crew take part in a Crew Equipment Interface Test, which gives them an opportunity to look over equipment and payloads that will fly on the mission. In the foreground at left is Mission Specialist Mary Ellen Weber (Ph.D.), at center is Mission Specialist Edward Tsang Lu; at right is astronaut Marsha Ivins, who is assigned to mission STS-98 and is a veteran of five space flights. Her last flight, STS-81, including docking with the Russian Mir, and carrying the SPACEHAB double module to transfer tons of food and other cargo. On mission STS-101, Space Shuttle Atlantis will also be carrying the SPACEHAB Double Module, which will carry internal logistics and resupply cargo for station outfitting. Launch of Atlantis is scheduled no earlier than April 13, 2000
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STS-98 Mission Specialists Robert Curbeam, Marsha Ivins and Thomas Jones try out the three-person slidewire basket, part of the equipment used for emergency egress from the launch pad. The basket slides along a 1200-foot wire to the landing zone below and nearby bunker. The crew has been taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include the simulated countdown and emergency egress training at the pad. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station, carrying as payload the U.S. Lab Destiny, a key element in the construction of the ISS. Launch of STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
STS-98 Mission Speciali...
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Fully dressed in their launch and entry suits, STS-98 Mission Specialists Thomas Jones (left), Marsha Ivins and Robert Curbeam practice a speedy exit from the Fixed Service Structure during emergency egress training. They are heading for the slidewire baskets that slide along a 1200-foot wire to the landing zone below and nearby bunker. The crew has been taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include the simulated countdown and emergency egress training at the pad. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station, carrying as payload the U.S. Lab Destiny, a key element in the construction of the ISS. Launch of STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
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During emergency egress training at the 195-foot level of the Fixed Service Structure, Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins take her place in the slidewire basket while Mission Specialist Robert Curbeam reaches for the release handle. The basket slides along a 1200-foot wire to the landing zone below and nearby bunker. The crew has been taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include the simulated countdown and emergency egress training at the pad. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station, carrying as payload the U.S. Lab Destiny, a key element in the construction of the ISS. Launch of STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
During emergency egress...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-98 Mission Specialist Robert Curbeam (left), Commander Ken Cockrell (center) and Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins (right) look over the U.S. Lab Destiny in the payload bay of the orbiter Atlantis. Behind Ivins is Scott Thurston, of the VITT office. The crew is at KSC for Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which also include a simulated launch countdown. A key element in the construction of the International Space Station, Destiny is a pressurized module designed to accommodate pressurized payloads. It has a capacity of 24 rack locations. Payload racks will occupy 13 locations especially designed to support experiments. The module already has five system racks installed inside. Launch of STS-98 on its 11-day mission is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Along with Scott Thurston (left), of the VITT office, members of the STS-98 crew Mission Specialist Robert Curbeam, Commander Ken Cockrell and Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins are in Atlantis? payload bay to check out their mission payload, the U.S. Lab Destiny. The crew is at KSC for Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which also include a simulated launch countdown. A key element in the construction of the International Space Station, Destiny is a pressurized module designed to accommodate pressurized payloads. It has a capacity of 24 rack locations. Payload racks will occupy 13 locations especially designed to support experiments. The module already has five system racks installed inside. Launch of STS-98 on its 11-day mission is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
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In the White Room, members of the closeout crew help STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins (center) with her launch and entry suit before she enters Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The White Room is an environmental chamber at the end of the orbiter access arm that mates with the orbiter to allow personnel to enter the orbiter?s crew compartment. The STS-98 crew is taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which also include emergency egress training at the pad. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station, carrying as payload the U.S. Lab Destiny, a key element in the construction of the ISS. Launch of STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
In the White Room, memb...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- In the payload bay of the orbiter Atlantis, STS-98 Commander Ken Cockrell (center) and Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins (right) look over the mission payload, the U.S. Lab Destiny (in the background). The crew is at KSC for Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which also include a simulated launch countdown. A key element in the construction of the International Space Station, Destiny is a pressurized module designed to accommodate pressurized payloads. It has a capacity of 24 rack locations. Payload racks will occupy 13 locations especially designed to support experiments. The module already has five system racks installed inside. Launch of STS-98 on its 11-day mission is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-98 crew, along with Scott Thurston (left), with the VITT office, check out the U.S. Lab Destiny in the payload bay of the orbiter Atlantis. Wearing white caps are Commander Ken Cockrell (center) and Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins (right). The crew is at KSC for Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include a simulated launch countdown. Destiny, a key element in the construction of the International Space Station, is a pressurized module designed to accommodate pressurized payloads. It has a capacity of 24 rack locations. Payload racks will occupy 13 locations especially designed to support experiments. The module already has five system racks installed inside. Launch of STS-98 on its 11-day mission is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
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In the White Room, STS-98 Mission Specialists Robert Curbeam and Marsha Ivins pose for a photo before entering Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown. The White Room is an environmental chamber at the end of the orbiter access arm that mates with the orbiter to allow personnel to enter the orbiter?s crew compartment. The STS-98 crew is taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which also include emergency egress training at the pad. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station, carrying as payload the U.S. Lab Destiny, a key element in the construction of the ISS. Launch of STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
In the White Room, STS-...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins (center, pointing) checks out the U.S. Lab Destiny in the payload bay of the orbiter Atlantis. The crew is at KSC for Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which also include a simulated launch countdown. Destiny, a key element in the construction of the International Space Station, is a pressurized module designed to accommodate pressurized payloads. It has a capacity of 24 rack locations. Payload racks will occupy 13 locations especially designed to support experiments. The module already has five system racks installed inside. Launch of STS-98 on its 11-day mission is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
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The closeout crew in the White Room pose with two of the STS-98 crew. Kneeling in front is United Space Alliance Mechanical Technician George Schramm. Standing, left to right, are USA Mechanical Technician Vinny Difranzo, Mission Specialist Robert Curbeam, NASA Quality Assurance Specialist Ken Strite, Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins, and USA Orbiter Vehicle Closeout Chief Travis Thompson. The White Room is an environmental chamber at the end of the orbiter access arm that mates with the orbiter to allow personnel to enter the orbiter?s crew compartment. The STS-98 crew is getting ready to enter Atlantis for a simulated launch countdown, part of Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station, carrying as payload the U.S. Lab Destiny, a key element in the construction of the ISS. Launch of STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 19 at 2:11 a.m. EST
The closeout crew in th...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins takes a topsy-turvy look at the EVA hatch in the Orbiter Docking System, which is already installed in the payload bay of orbiter Atlantis. She and the rest of the crew are at KSC for Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Launch on mission STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 18, 2001. It will be transporting the U.S. Lab, Destiny, to the International Space Station with five system racks already installed inside of the module. After delivery of electronics in the lab, electrically powered attitude control for Control Moment Gyroscopes will be activated
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Lowered into the payload bay of the orbiter Atlantis, some of the STS-98 crew (center of the photo) look over part of the payload. From left are Mission Specialists Robert Curbeam, Tom Jones and Marsha Ivins. They and the rest of the crew are at KSC for Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Launch on mission STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 18, 2001. It will be transporting the U.S. Lab, Destiny, to the International Space Station with five system racks already installed inside of the module. After delivery of electronics in the lab, electrically powered attitude control for Control Moment Gyroscopes will be activated
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Lowered into the payload bay of the orbiter Atlantis, some of the STS-98 crew look over part of the payload. At center is Mission Specialist Robert Curbeam; at right are Mission Specialists Marsha Ivins (standing) and Tom Jones (kneeling). They and the rest of the crew are at KSC for Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Launch on mission STS-98 is scheduled for Jan. 18, 2001. It will be transporting the U.S. Lab, Destiny, to the International Space Station with five system racks already installed inside of the module. After delivery of electronics in the lab, electrically powered attitude control for Control Moment Gyroscopes will be activated
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STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins is nearly ready for launch in her launch and entry suit. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station. Atlantis is carrying the U.S. Laboratory Destiny, a key module in the growth of the Space Station. Destiny will be attached to the Unity node on the Space Station using the Shuttle?s robotic arm. Three spacewalks are required to complete the planned construction work during the 11-day mission. Launch is targeted for 6:11 p.m. EST and the planned landing at KSC Feb. 18 about 1:39 p.m. This mission marks the seventh Shuttle flight to the Space Station, the 23rd flight of Atlantis and the 102nd flight overall in NASA?s Space Shuttle program
STS-98 Mission Speciali...
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STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins has help getting into her launch and entry suit in the Operations and Checkout Building. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station. Atlantis is carrying the U.S. Laboratory Destiny, a key module in the growth of the Space Station. Destiny will be attached to the Unity node on the Space Station using the Shuttle?s robotic arm. Three spacewalks, by Curbeam and Jones, are required to complete the planned construction work during the 11-day mission. Launch is targeted for 6:11 p.m. EST and the planned landing at KSC Feb. 18 about 1:39 p.m. This mission marks the seventh Shuttle flight to the Space Station, the 23rd flight of Atlantis and the 102nd flight overall in NASA?s Space Shuttle program
STS-98 Mission Speciali...
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In the White Room before launch, STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins gets a hug from a closeout crew member before she enters Space Shuttle Atlantis. The White Room is an environmentally controlled room at the end of the Orbiter Access Arm. Atlantis is carrying the U.S. Laboratory Destiny, a key module in the growth of the Space Station. Destiny will be attached to the Unity node on the Space Station using the Shuttle?s robotic arm. Three spacewalks are required to complete the planned construction work during the 11-day mission. This mission marks the seventh Shuttle flight to the Space Station, the 23rd flight of Atlantis and the 102nd flight overall in NASA?s Space Shuttle program. The planned landing is at KSC Feb. 18 about 1 p.m
In the White Room befor...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Inside the SPACEHAB module in Cape Canaveral, Fla., STS-116 Mission Specialist Sunita Williams (right) gets information from astronaut Marsha Ivins, who is currently assigned to the Astronaut Office, Space Station/Shuttle Branches for crew equipment, habitability and stowage, during equipment familiarization. Mission crews make frequent trips to the Space Coast to become familiar with the equipment and payloads they will be using. STS-116 will be mission number 20 to the International Space Station and construction flight 12A.1. The mission payload is the SPACEHAB module, the P5 integrated truss structure and other key components. Launch is scheduled for no earlier than Dec. 7. Photo credit: NASA/George Shelton
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Ursula Stockdale (left), Mod Cargo Operations, and STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins, take a break from equipment check in the Space Station Processing Facility. STS-98 is scheduled to carry the U.S. laboratory module, the centerpiece ISS, where unprecedented science experiments will be performed in the near zero gravity of space. The launch is targeted for October 1999 aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour
Ursula Stockdale (left)...
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STS-98 Mission Specialist Marsha Ivins (center) checks out equipment for the International Space Station (ISS) with Ursula Stockdale (right), Mod Cargo Operations. STS-98 is scheduled to carry the U.S. laboratory module, the centerpiece ISS, where unprecedented science experiments will be performed in the near zero gravity of space. The launch is targeted for October 1999 aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour
STS-98 Mission Speciali...
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In the Space Station Processing Facility, Marsha Ivins, a mission specialist on the STS-98 crew, inspects the U.S. Laboratory with members of the laboratory's processing team. The laboratory module, considered the centerpiece of the International Space Station (ISS), has been named "Destiny" in honor of its prominent role in the world?s largest science and technology effort. It is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Endeavour on the sixth ISS construction flight currently targeted for March 2000. From left to right are Ivins, Danny Whittington (face not visible), Melissa Orozco, Jerry Hopkins, and Suzanne Fase
In the Space Station Pr...
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In the Space Station Processing Facility, Marsha Ivins, a mission specialist on the STS-98 crew, inspects the U.S. Laboratory with members of the laboratory's processing team. The laboratory module, considered the centerpiece of the International Space Station (ISS), has been named "Destiny" in honor of its prominent role in the world?s largest science and technology effort. It is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Endeavour on the sixth ISS construction flight currently targeted for March 2000. From left to right are Ivins, Jerry Hopkins, Danny Whittington, Melissa Orozco, Vicki Reese and Suzanne Fase
In the Space Station Pr...
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In the Space Station Processing Facility, Marsha Ivins (left), a mission specialist on the STS-98 crew, discusses the U.S. Laboratory with members of the laboratory's processing team, (left to right) James Thews, Suzanne Fase, and Danny Whittington. The laboratory module, considered the centerpiece of the International Space Station (ISS), has been named "Destiny" in honor of its prominent role in the world?s largest science and technology effort. It is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Endeavour on the sixth ISS construction flight currently targeted for March 2000
In the Space Station Pr...
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In the Space Station Processing Facility, Marsha Ivins (center), a mission specialist on the STS-98 crew, talks with Suzanne Fase, (left) and Melissa Orozco (right), members of the U.S. Laboratory's processing team. The laboratory module, considered the centerpiece of the International Space Station (ISS), has been named "Destiny" in honor of its prominent role in the world?s largest science and technology effort. It is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Endeavour on the sixth ISS construction flight, currently targeted for March 2000.
In the Space Station Pr...
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In the Space Station Processing Facility, Marsha Ivins, a mission specialist on the STS-98 crew, inspects the U.S. Laboratory with members of the laboratory's processing team. The laboratory module, considered the centerpiece of the International Space Station (ISS), has been named "Destiny" in honor of its prominent role in the world?s largest science and technology effort. It is planned for launch aboard Space Shuttle Endeavour on the sixth ISS construction flight currently targeted for March 2000. From left to right are Ivins, Jerry Hopkins, Danny Whittington, Melissa Orozco, and Suzanne Fase
In the Space Station Pr...
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STS-98 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description KSC-01PP-0265 (07 February 2001) --- The STS-98 crew gathers around a table for a snack before getting ready for launch on Space Shuttle Atlantis. Seated left to right are Mission Specialist Thomas Jones, Pilot Mark Polansky, Commander Ken Cockrell and Mission Specialists Marsha Ivins and Robert Curbeam. STS-98 is the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station. Atlantis is carrying the U.S. Laboratory Destiny, a key module in the growth of the Space Station. Destiny will be attached to the Unity node on the Space Station using the Shuttle?s robotic arm. Three spacewalks, by Curbeam and Jones, are required to complete the planned construction work during the 11-day mission. Launch is targeted for 6:11 p.m. EST and the planned landing at KSC Feb. 18 about 1:39 p.m. This mission marks the seventh Shuttle flight to the Space Station, the 23rd flight of Atlantis and the 102nd flight overall in NASA?s Space Shuttle program.
STS-98 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description KSC-01PP-0272 (07 February 2001) --- The STS-98 crew leaves the Operations and Checkout Building and heads for the "Astrovan" that will take them to Space Shuttle Atlantis on Launch Pad 39A. From left are Mission Specialists Robert Curbeam, Thomas Jones and Marsha Ivins, Pilot Mark Polansky and Commander Ken Cockrell. They will be flying the seventh construction flight to the International Space Station. Atlantis is carrying the U.S. Laboratory Destiny, a key module in the growth of the Space Station. Destiny will be attached to the Unity node on the Space Station using the Shuttle?s robotic arm. Three spacewalks are required to complete the planned construction work during the 11-day mission. Launch is targeted for 6:11 p.m. EST and the planned landing at KSC Feb. 18 about 1:39 p.m. This mission marks the seventh Shuttle flight to the Space Station, the 23rd flight of Atlantis and the 102nd flight overall in NASA?s Space Shuttle program.
STS-76 Shuttle Mission ...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S96-04944 (30 January 1996) --- In the Spacehab Payload Processing Facility (SPPF) in Port Canaveral, several members of the STS-76 flight crew are working with the Spacehab laboratory and payloads that will fly aboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis during the scheduled March mission. Accompanying the crew on their review of the hardware is astronaut Marsha Ivins, left. Crew members seen are astronauts Kevin P. Chilton (left), commander; Michael R. (Rich) Clifford (near center), mission specialist; Richard A. Searfoss (near right), pilot; and Linda M. Godwin (right), mission specialist.
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