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Browse All : Images by Susan Helms

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Mission Control during STS-63 activities
Mission Control during ...
 
Helms in Destiny laboratory module
Helms in Destiny labora...
2001
 
Year 2001
Expedition Two crew poses for photo in Destiny module
Expedition Two crew pos...
2001
 
Year 2001
Expedition Two Voss at SSRMS controls with Hadfield and Helms in Destiny module
Expedition Two Voss at ...
2001
 
Year 2001
Helms in Destiny module with stowage bags
Helms in Destiny module...
2001
 
Year 2001
Expedition Two Flight Engineer Helms with food packet in Service module
Expedition Two Flight E...
2001
 
Year 2001
Astronaut Susan Helms in the ISS Unity Node
Astronaut Susan Helms i...
2001-08-12
 
STS-102 Astronaut Susan Helms Participates in Space Walk
STS-102 Astronaut Susan...
2001-03-11
 
STS-102 Astronaut Susan Helms Participates in Space Walk
STS-102 Astronaut Susan...
2001-03-11
 
Astronauts Onboard STS-78 Life and Microgravity Spacelab (LMS)
Astronauts Onboard STS-...
1996-06-21
 
Helms and Henricks in Life and Microgravity Spacelab (LMS) Onboard STS-78
Helms and Henricks in L...
1996-06-21
 
Astronaut Susan Helms on aft flight deck with RMS controls
Astronaut Susan Helms o...
On the Space Shuttle Di...
2007-11-15 0:0:0
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Astronaut Susan Helms uses laser instrument during SPARTAN 201 operations
Astronaut Susan Helms u...
Astronaut Susan J. Helm...
2007-11-15 0:0:0
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Crewmember in the middeck.
Crewmember in the midde...
Mission Specialist Susa...
2007-11-14 0:0:0
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Crewmember in the middeck with Commercial Generic Bioprocessing experiment.
Crewmember in the midde...
Mission Specialist Susa...
2007-11-14 0:0:0
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Expedition Two crew member Susan Helms gives a big smile for the camera from the crew quarters in the Operations and Checkout Building following her 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. Out of five missions in 2001, the landing was the first to occur in daylight at KSC.
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STS-101 Mission Specialist Susan Helms smiles on her arrival at KSC's Shuttle Landing Facility aboard the T-38 jet aircraft behind her. She and the rest of the crew are at KSC to get ready for their launch on April 24 about 4:15 p.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station, 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 Mission Special...
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During pre-launch preparations in the Operations and Checkout Building, STS-101 Mission Specialist Susan Helms waits while her launch and entry suit is checked. 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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Waving to onlookers, the STS-101 crew eagerly walk to the waiting Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A and liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis, targeted for 4:15 p.m. EDT. In their orange launch and entry suits, they are (in the f ront, left to right) Mission Specialists Susan Helms, Yuri Usachev of Russia and Mary Ellen Weber, plus Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; (in the rear, left to right) Mission Specialists James S. Voss and Jeffrey N. Williams, plus Commander James D. Halsell Jr. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies and to prepare 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. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. The mission is expected to last about 10 days, with Atlantis landing at KSC Thursday, May 4, about 11:23 a.m. EDT
Waving to onlookers, th...
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The STS-101 crew wave to onlookers as they leave the Operations and Checkout Building enroute to Launch Pad 39A and liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis, targeted for 4:15 p.m. EDT. In their orange launch and entry suits, they are (front line) Pilot Scott J. Horowitz and Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; (second line) Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Jeffrey N. Williams; and (third line) Mission Specialists Susan Helms, Yuri Usachev of Russia and James S. Voss. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies and to prepare 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. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. The mission is expected to last about 10 days, with Atlantis landing at KSC Thursday, May 4, about 11:23 a.m. EDT
The STS-101 crew wave t...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, STS-102 Mission Specialist Andrew S.W. Thomas practices using a tool on the Integrated Cargo Carrier. Watching him, at left, is Susan Helms, part of the Expedition Two crew heading for the International Space Station on the flight. Behind Helms (at left) is Pilot James M. Kelly. They and other crew members are at SPACEHAB to get acquainted with tools and equipment they will be using on their mission. STS-102 is the 8th construction flight to the International Space Station and will carry the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. 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. STS-102 is scheduled for launch March 8, 2001
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, members of the STS-102 crew get acquainted with tools and equipment they will be using on their mission to the International Space Station. Susan Helms (center), who is part of the Expedition Two crew going to the International Space Station, practices with a tool on the Early Ammonia Servicer while Mission Specialist Andrew S.W. Thomas (next to her) looks on. The second spacewalk of the mission will require the crew to transfer the Early Ammonia Servicer to the P6 truss. STS-102 is the 8th construction flight to the International Space Station and will carry the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. 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. STS-102 is scheduled for launch March 8, 2001
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At SPACEHAB, STS-102 Mission Specialist Andrew S.W. Thomas reaches up to the Integrated Cargo Carrier overhead. Behind him, at right, is Susan Helms, who is part of the Expedition Two crew traveling on the mission. They and other crew members are at SPACEHAB to get acquainted with tools and equipment they will be using on their mission. STS-102 is the 8th construction flight to the International Space Station and will carry the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. 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. STS-102 is scheduled for launch March 8, 2001
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STS-102 Mission Specialist Susan Helms has her launch and entry suit adjusted. She and other crew members are taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include a simulated launch countdown. Helms is also part of the Expedition Two crew who will be replacing Expedition One on the International Space Station. She will serve as a flight engineer for the crew?s four-month residence on the Station. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the Space Station, with 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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STS-102 Mission Specialist Susan Helms shows her pleasure at the imminent launch to the International Space Station. This will be Helms? fifth Shuttle flight. She is also part of the Expedition Two crew replacing Expedition One. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the Station, carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. The primary delivery system used to resupply and return Station cargo requiring a pressurized environment, Leonardo will deliver up to 10 tons of laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies for outfitting the newly installed U.S. Laboratory Destiny. Discovery is set to launch March 8 at 6:42 a.m. EST. The 12-day mission is expected to end with a landing at KSC on March 20
STS-102 Mission Special...
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STS-102 Mission Specialist Susan Helms shows her pleasure at the imminent launch to the International Space Station. This will be Helms? fifth Shuttle flight. She is also part of the Expedition Two crew replacing Expedition One. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the Station, carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. The primary delivery system used to resupply and return Station cargo requiring a pressurized environment, Leonardo will deliver up to 10 tons of laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies for outfitting the newly installed U.S. Laboratory Destiny. Discovery is set to launch March 8 at 6:42 a.m. EST. The 12-day mission is expected to end with a landing at KSC on March 20
STS-102 Mission Special...
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Technicians in the White Room, Launch Pad 39B, help STS-102 Mission Specialist Paul Richards with his launch and entry suit before he enters Space Shuttle Discovery. The mission is Richards? first Shuttle flight. In the background is Mission Specialist Susan Helms. Discovery is carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo on the eighth construction flight to the International Space Station. The primary delivery system used to resupply and return Station cargo requiring a pressurized environment, Leonardo will deliver up to 10 tons of laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies for outfitting the newly installed U.S. Laboratory Destiny. Discovery is set to launch March 8 at 6:42 a.m. EST. The 12-day mission is expected to end with a landing at KSC on March 20
Technicians in the Whit...
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Technicians in the White Room, Launch Pad 39B, help STS-102 Mission Specialist Susan Helms with her launch and entry suit before she enters Space Shuttle Discovery. The mission is Helms? fifth Shuttle flight. Helms is also part of the Expedition Two crew flying on the mission to replace the Expedition One crew on the Station. Discovery is carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo on the eighth construction flight to the International Space Station. The primary delivery system used to resupply and return Station cargo requiring a pressurized environment, Leonardo will deliver up to 10 tons of laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies for outfitting the newly installed U.S. Laboratory Destiny. Discovery is set to launch March 8 at 6:42 a.m. EST. The 12-day mission is expected to end with a landing at KSC on March 20
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - J.J. "Tip" Talone Jr., director of KSC's International Space Station/Payload Processing, presents Expedition 2 crew member Susan Helms with a photo plaque from employees commemorating her stay aboard the Space Station. The Expedition 2 crew, which included astronaut Jim Voss and cosmonaut Yury Usachev, made the space voyage to the Station on mission STS-102 in March 2001. After five months on the Station, they returned to Earth, at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility, on mission STS-105 in August 2001
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Astronauts Jim Voss (left) and Susan Helms plant a cherry laurel tree outside the KSC Headquarters building to commemorate their stay as Expedition 2 crew members aboard the International Space Station. Expedition 2, which also included cosmonaut Yury Usachev, made the space voyage to the Station on mission STS-102 in March 2001. After five months on the Station, they returned to Earth, at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility, on mission STS-105 in August 2001
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- J.J. "Tip" Talone Jr., director of KSC's International Space Station/Payload Processing, presents Expedition 2 crew member Jim Voss with a photo plaque from employees commemorating his stay aboard the Space Station. The Expedition 2 crew, which included astronaut Susan Helms and cosmonaut Yury Usachev , made the space voyage to the Station on mission STS-102 in March 2001. After five months on the Station, they returned to Earth, at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility, on mission STS-105 in August 2001
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTR, FLA. -- STS-101 Mission Specialist Susan Helms arrives at KSC's Shuttle Landing Facility aboard a T-38 jet aircraft. The last to arrive, she and the rest of the crew will be preparing for the launch on May 18. The mission will take the crew of seven to the International Space Station, 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 targeted for liftoff at 6:38 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A
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International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description 97-16430 (December 10, 1997) --- Several members of crews named to fly missions to the International Space Station pose recently in front of a Soyuz spacecraft trainer at the Gagarin Cosmonaut Training Center, Russia. Front row, from left are cosmonaut Mikhail Turin, flight engineer of the third ISS crew; cosmonaut Yuri Usachev, commander of the second ISS crew; astronaut Carl Walz, a member of the fourth ISS crew; and cosmonaut Valery Tokarev, not an ISS crew member. Back row, from left are astronaut Dan Bursch, a member of the fourth ISS crew; astronaut Susan Helms, a member of the second ISS crew; and astronaut Ken Bowersox, commander of the third ISS crew.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description 97-16436 (December 10, 1997) --- Astronaut Susan Helms, a member of the second crew scheduled to live aboard the International Space Station, inspects a test article for the Russian Service Module during a recent training visit to Moscow. The Service Module will be the main living quarters for astronauts onboard the International Space Station. Helms is scheduled to fly to the station in June 1999 with fellow crewmembers cosmonaut and Commander Yuri Usachev and astronaut Jim Voss.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description 97-16435 (December 10, 1997) --- During recent training activities, several members of the first crews assigned to missions aboard the International Space Station exit the Service Module, the main Russian contribution to the station that is under construction at the Khrunichev Space and Rocket Center in Moscow. Front row, from left are cosmonaut Yuri Usachev, commander of the second ISS crew, and his fellow crew member, astronaut Susan Helms. Back row, from left, cosmonaut Mikhail Turin, flight engineer of the third ISS crew, and astronaut Ken Bowersox, commander of the third ISS crew. The Service Module will be the cornerstone of early human habitation of the station, providing life support systems, crew quarters, propulsion, power and other systems. It is scheduled to be launched by Russia in December 1998.
STS-102 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description KSC-01PP-0433 (08 March 2001) --- The STS-102 crew heads for the Astrovan after leaving the Operations and Checkout Building behind them. In front, left to right, are Mission Specialists James Voss, Susan Helms and Yury Usachev. In back, left to right, are Mission Specialists Andrew Thomas and Paul Richards, Pilot James Kelly and Commander James Wetherbee. STS-102 is the eighth construction flight to the Space Station, carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. The primary delivery system used to resupply and return Station cargo requiring a pressurized environment, Leonardo will deliver up to 10 tons of laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies for outfitting the newly installed U.S. Laboratory Destiny. In addition, Voss, Helms and Usachev, known as Expedition Two, are flying to the Station to replace Expedition One, who will return to Earth on Discovery. Discovery is set to launch March 8 at 6:42 a.m. EST. The 12-day mission is expected to end with a landing at KSC on March 20.
STS-102 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description KSC-01PP-0415 (07 March 2001) --- The STS-102 crew enjoys a snack before beginning suitup procedures for launch of Space Shuttle Discovery on the eighth construction flight to the International Space Station. From left, seated are Mission Specialists Paul Richards and Andrew Thomas, Pilot James Kelly and Commander James Wetherbee; Mission Specialists Yury Usachev, representing the Russian Aviation and Space Agency, Susan Helms and James Voss. Usachev, Helms and Voss are wearing different shirts because they also are the Expedition Two crew who will be replacing Expedition One on the International Space Station. Discovery is scheduled to launch March 8 at 6:42 a.m. EST, carrying the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Leonardo. The primary delivery system used to resupply and return Station cargo requiring a pressurized environment, Leonardo will deliver up to 10 tons of laboratory racks filled with equipment, experiments and supplies for outfitting the newly installed U.S. Laboratory Destiny.
STS-100 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description STS100-E-5893 (28 April 2001) --- Astronaut Chris A. Hadfield, mission specialist, is pictured on the aft flight deck of the Space Shuttle Endeavour during an historic event. A Canadian ?handshake in space? occurred at 4:02 p.m (CDT), April 28, 2001, as the Canadian-built space station robotic arm ? operated by Expedition Two flight engineer Susan Helms ? transferred its launch cradle over to Endeavour?s robotic arm, with Canadian Space Agency astronaut Hadfield at the controls. The exchange of the pallet from station arm to shuttle arm marked the first ever robotic-to-robotic transfer in space. This image was recorded with a digital still camera.
STS-100 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description STS100-E-5900 (28 April 2001) --- Astronaut Chris A. Hadfield, mission specialist, is pictured on the aft flight deck of the Space Shuttle Endeavour during an historic event. A Canadian ?handshake in space? occurred at 4:02 p.m (CDT), April 28, 2001, as the Canadian-built space station robotic arm ? operated by Expedition Two flight engineer Susan Helms ? transferred its launch cradle over to Endeavour?s robotic arm, with Canadian Space Agency astronaut Hadfield at the controls. The exchange of the pallet from station arm to shuttle arm marked the first ever robotic-to-robotic transfer in space. This image was recorded with a digital still camera.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S98-04119 (May 28, 1998) --- Members of the second crew that will live aboard the International Space Station, from left Susan Helms, a U.S. astronaut, Crew Commander Yuri Usachev from Russia and Jim Voss, also a U.S. astronaut, participate in Soyuz winter survival training in March 1998 near Star City, Russia. The training prepares the crew in the event the Soyuz spacecraft, used as an emergency crew return "lifeboat" for the station, were to land in a location where the crew could not be immediately reached.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S98-04118 (May 28, 1998) --- Members of the second crew that will live aboard the International Space Station, from left Commander Yuri Usachev from Russia and U.S. astronauts Susan Helms and Jim Voss, participate in Soyuz winter survival training in March 1998 near Star City, Russia. The training prepares the crew in the event the Soyuz spacecraft, used as an emergency crew return "lifeboat" for the station, were to land in a location where the crew could not be immediately reached.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S98-04127 (May 28, 1998) --- Astronaut Susan Helms, a member of the second crew that will live aboard the International Space Station, gathers firewood during Soyuz winter survival training in March 1998 near Star City, Russia. With Helms on the second station crew are Commander Yuri Usachev of Russia and U.S. astronaut Jim Voss.
International Space Sta...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S98-04123 (May 28, 1998) --- Members of the second crew that will live aboard the International Space Station, from left U.S. astronaut Susan Helms, Commander Yuri Usachev from Russia and U.S. astronaut Jim Voss, participate in Soyuz winter survival training in March 1998 near Star City, Russia. The training prepares the crew in the event the Soyuz spacecraft, used as an emergency crew return "lifeboat" for the station, were to land in a location where the crew could not be immediately reached.
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