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Expedition Two crew poses for photo in Destiny module
Expedition Two crew pos...
2001
 
Year 2001
STS-101 crew heads for Astrovan and trip to launch pad
STS-101 crew heads for ...
The STS-101 crew show t...
05.19.2000
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STS-101 Mission Specialist Usachev during suitup in the O&C
STS-101 Mission Special...
STS-101 Mission Special...
05.19.2000
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Space Shuttle Atlantis glows from the landing lights as it nears touchdown on KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility Runway 15 to complete the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott "Doc" Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
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(Nikon D1 Test) The STS-101 crew wave to onlookers as they leave the Operations and Checkout Building enroute for the second time to Launch Pad 39A and another attempt at liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis. 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 J. Helms, Yury Usachev of Russia and James S. Voss The first attempt on April 24 was scrubbed due to unfavorable weather conditions. 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. Liftoff is targeted for 3:52 p.m. EDT. The mission is expected to last about 10 days, with Atlantis landing at KSC Saturday, May 6, about 11:53 a.m. EDT
(Nikon D1 Test) The STS...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Landing lights illuminate the night sky as Space Shuttle Atlantis approaches touchdown on KSC's Shuttle Landing Facility Runway 15 to complete the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott "Doc" Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Landing lights spotlight Space Shuttle Atlantis as it nears touchdown on Runway 15 at KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility after completing the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Glowing in the lights from Runway 15, Space Shuttle Atlantis nears touchdown at KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility after completing the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
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The STS-101 crew wave to onlookers as they leave the Operations and Checkout Building enroute to Launch Pad 39A for the fourth attempt at launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. In their orange launch and entry suits, they are (front line, left to right) Pilot Scott J. Horowitz and Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; (second line) Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber (only her arm is visible) and Jeffrey N. Williams; and (third line) Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Yury 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 and will reboost the space station from 230 statute miles to 250 statute miles. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. Liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis for the 10-day mission is scheduled for about 6:12 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A. Landing is targeted for May 29 at 2:19 a.m. EDT
The STS-101 crew wave t...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Landing lights illuminate Space Shuttle Atlantis as it approaches touchdown on KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility Runway 15 to complete the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Space Shuttle Atlantis seems to capture the spotlight as it nears Runway 15 at KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility after completing the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
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Expedition Two crew Commander Yury Usachev gives a thumbs up 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. Out of five missions in 2001, the landing was the first to occur in daylight at KSC
Expedition Two crew Com...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- After Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) activities at Launch Pad 39A, the STS-101 crew answers questions from the media. From left to right are moderator George Diller, with NASA Public Affairs; Commander James D. Halsell Jr. ; Pilot Scott J. "Doc" Horowitz and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams, James S. Voss, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia, with the microphone. 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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STS-101 Yury Usachev of Russia smiles on his arrival at KSC's Shuttle Landing Facility aboard the T-38 jet aircraft behind him. He 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 Yury Usachev of...
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During pre-launch preparations in the Operations and Checkout Building, STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev of Russia waves while waiting for his launch and entry suit to be 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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In the Operations and Checkout Building, the STS-101 crew gathers for a snack before suiting up for launch for the second time. The previous day's launch attempt was scrubbed due to high cross winds at the Shuttle Landing Facility. From left are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Yury Usachev of Russia; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; and Mission Specialists Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and James S. Voss. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies and 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
In the Operations and C...
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The STS-101 crew returns to the Operations and Checkout Building after the launch was scrubbed due to cross winds at the KSC Shuttle Landing Facility gusting above 20 knots. Flight rules require cross winds at the SLF to be no greater than 15 knots in case of a contingency Shuttle landing. Shown leaving the Astrovan are (left to right) Mission Specialists James S. Voss and Yury Usachev of Russia; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; and Commander James D. Halsell Jr. in the doorway. Weather conditions will be reevaluated for another launch try on April 25. 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
The STS-101 crew return...
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In the Operations and Checkout Building, the STS-101 crew gathers for a snack before suiting up for launch. From left are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Yury Usachev of Russia; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; and Mission Specialists Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and James S. Voss. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies and 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
In the Operations and C...
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In the Operations and Checkout Building, STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev, of Russia, is helped to suit up before heading to Launch Pad 39A and launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. 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
In the Operations and C...
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In the Operations and Checkout Building, STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev of Russia gives two thumbs up while waiting for final check of his launch and entry suit before heading a third time to Launch Pad 39A and launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. The previous two launch attempts were scrubbed due to high cross winds at the Shuttle Landing Facility. 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 is the third assembly flight to the Space Station. After the 10-day mission, Atlantis is expected to land at KSC May 6 at about 12:03 p.m. EDT
In the Operations and C...
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In the Operations and Checkout Building, STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev waits for final check of his launch and entry suit before heading a second time to Launch Pad 39A and launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. The previous day's launch attempt was scrubbed due to high cross winds at the Shuttle Landing Facility. 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. Liftoff is targeted for 3:52 p.m. EDT. The mission is expected to last about 10 days, with Atlantis landing at KSC Saturday, May 6, about 11:53 a.m. EDT
In the Operations and C...
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In the Operations and Checkout Building, the STS-101 crew gathers for a snack before suiting up for launch for the third time. The previous two launch attempts were scrubbed due to high cross winds at the Shuttle Landing Facility. From left are Mission Specialists James S. Voss, Susan J. Helms and Jeffrey N. Williams; Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; and Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Yury Usachev of Russia. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies and prepare the Station for the arrival of the Zvezda Service Module. Also, the crew will conduct one space walk. This is the third assembly flight to the Space Station. After the 10-day mission, Atlantis is expected to land at KSC May 6 at about 12:03 p.m. EDT
In the Operations and C...
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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 the second attempt at liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis. In their orange launch and entry suits, they are (left to right) Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Yury Usachev, James S. Voss, Mary Ellen Weber and Jeffrey N. Williams; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; and Commander James D. Halsell Jr. The first launch attempt on April 24 was scrubbed due to unfavorable weather conditions. 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. Liftoff is targeted for 3:52 p.m. EDT. The mission is expected to last about 10 days, with Atlantis landing at KSC Saturday, May 6, about 11:53 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 a third time to Launch Pad 39A for launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. The previous two launch attempts were scrubbed due to high cross winds at the Shuttle Landing Facility. They are (front) Pilot Scott J. Horowitz (left) and Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; (middle) Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber and Jeffrey N. Williams; (back) Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Yury 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 is the third assembly flight to the Space Station. After the 10-day mission, Atlantis is expected to land at KSC May 6 at about 12:03 p.m. EDT
The STS-101 crew wave t...
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Smiling and waving to onlookers, the STS-101 crew eagerly walk to the waiting Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39A a third time for launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. From left are Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Yury Usachev of Russia, James S. Voss, Mary Ellen Weber and Jeffrey N. Williams; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; and Commander James D. Halsell Jr. (pointing). The previous two launch attempts were scrubbed due to high cross winds at the Shuttle Landing Facility. 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 is the third assembly flight to the Space Station. After the 10-day mission, Atlantis is expected to land at KSC May 6 at about 12:03 p.m. EDT
Smiling and waving to o...
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In the Operations and Checkout Building, the STS-101 crew gathers for a snack before suiting up for launch. From left are Mission Specialists Yury Usachev of Russia , Mary Ellen Weber and Jeffrey N. Williams; Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; Pilot Scott J. Horowitz; and Mission Specialists James S. Voss and Susan J. Helms. The mission will take the crew to the International Space Station to deliver logistics and supplies and 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 and will reboost the space station from 230 statute miles to 250 statute miles. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. Liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis for the 10-day mission is scheduled for about 6:12 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A. Landing is targeted for May 29 at 2:19 a.m. EDT
In the Operations and C...
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STS-101 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev of Russia smiles and waves as he is helped with adjustments on his launch and entry suit. Usachev and the rest of the crew will be heading to Launch Pad 39A for the fourth attempt at launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. 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 and will reboost the space station from 230 statute miles to 250 statute miles. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. Liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis for the 10-day mission is scheduled for about 6:11 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A. Landing is targeted for May 29 at 2:19 a.m. EDT.
STS-101 Mission Special...
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The STS-101 crew show their joy and eagerness to begin their mission as they had to the Astrovan for the trip to Launch Pad 39A and the fourth attempt at launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. In their orange launch and entry suits, they are (left to right) Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Yury Usachev of Russia, James S. Voss, Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams; Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz; and 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 and will reboost the space station from 230 statute miles to 250 statute miles. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. Liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis for the 10-day mission is scheduled for about 6:11 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A. Landing is targeted for May 29 at 2:19 a.m. EDT
The STS-101 crew show t...
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The STS-101 crew wave and smile at onlookers as they head to the Astrovan for the trip to Launch Pad 39A and the fourth attempt at launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis. In their orange launch and entry suits, they are (left to right) Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Yury Usachev of Russia, James S. Voss, Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams; Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz; and 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 and will reboost the space station from 230 statute miles to 250 statute miles. This will be the third assembly flight to the Space Station. Liftoff of Space Shuttle Atlantis for the 10-day mission is scheduled for about 6:11 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 39A. Landing is targeted for May 29 at 2:19 a.m. EDT
The STS-101 crew wave a...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- At KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility, the lights on Runway 15 reveal Space Shuttle Atlantis as it nears touchdown, completing the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT May 29 , landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Standing in front of Space Shuttle Atlantis on Runway 15 of the Shuttle Landing Facility, the STS-101 crew waves at the crowd gathered to welcome the astronauts home. From left are Mission specialists Yury Usachev of Russia, James S. Voss, Mary Ellen Weber, Jeffrey N. Williams; Commander James D. Halsell Jr.; Mission Specialist Susan J. Helms; and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. The crew returned from the third flight to the International Space Station, providing maintenance and carrying supplies for future missions. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT May 29 , landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Smoke swirls up from Runway 15 as Space Shuttle Atlantis? wheels touch down, completing the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT May 29 , landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- The landing lights on Runway 15 cast a glow as Space Shuttle Atlantis approaches touchdown on KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility to complete the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT May 29 , landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Seen in the landing lights, an illuminated Space Shuttle Atlantis approaches touchdown on KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility Runway 15 to complete the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT May 29 , landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT
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Members of the STS-101 crew gather with families and friends at Patrick Air Force Base before departure for Houston. In the foreground are Mission Specialists Susan J. Helms, Jeffrey N. Williams and Yury Usachev of Russia. At far left is Mission Specialist James S. Voss. After landing at 2:20 a.m. EDT May 29, the crew and their families enjoyed the Memorial Day holiday in Florida. The crew returned from the third flight to the International Space Station where they made repairs, transferred cargo and completed a space walk to install and connect several pieces of equipment on the outside of the Space Station
Members of the STS-101 ...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- With its drag chute billowing behind, Space Shuttle Atlantis is silhouetted against the bright lights on Runway 15, Shuttle Landing Facility, as it rolls to a stop. Two rainbows appear above the lights. The landing of Atlantis completed the 9-day, 20-hour, 9-minute-long STS-101 mission. At the controls are Commander James D. Halsell Jr. and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. Also onboard the orbiter are Mission Specialists Mary Ellen Weber, James S. Voss, Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms and Yury Usachev of Russia. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT, landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT. The crew is returning from the third flight to the International Space Station. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- STS-101 Commander James D. Halsell Jr. gives a thumbs up after looking at the perfect wheel stop that straddles the center line on Runway 15 of KSC?s Shuttle Landing Facility. The other crew members standing at left are Mission Specialists Jeffrey N. Williams, Susan J. Helms, Mary Ellen Weber; Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz; and Mission Specialists James S. Voss and Yury Usachev. The STS-101 crew returned from the third flight to the International Space Station, providing maintenance and carrying supplies for future missions. Main gear touchdown was at 2:20:17 a.m. EDT May 29 , landing on orbit 155 of the mission. Nose gear touchdown was at 2:20:30 a.m. EDT, and wheel stop at 2:21:19 a.m. EDT. This was the 98th flight in the Space Shuttle program and the 21st for Atlantis, also marking the 51st landing at KSC, the 22nd consecutive landing at KSC, the 14th nighttime landing in Shuttle history and the 29th in the last 30 Shuttle flights
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
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The STS-101 crew pose one more time before departing for Houston from Patrick Air Force Base. From left are Commander James D. Halsell Jr., Mission Specialists James S. Voss, Mary Ellen Weber, Susan J. Helms, Jeffrey N. Williams, Yury Usachev of Russia, and Pilot Scott ?Doc? Horowitz. After landing at 2:20 a.m. EDT May 29, the crew and their families enjoyed the Memorial Day holiday in Florida. The crew returned from the third flight to the International Space Station where they made repairs, transferred cargo and completed a space walk to install and connect several pieces of equipment on the outside of the Space Station
The STS-101 crew pose o...
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STS-102 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev has his launch and entry suit adjusted. He and other crew members are taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include a simulated launch countdown. Usachev is also part of the Expedition Two crew who will be replacing Expedition One on the International Space Station. The Russian cosmonaut will serve as commander 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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In the White Room, Launch Pad 39B, STS-102 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev gets warm greetings from one of the suit technicians helping with final preparations before entering Space Shuttle Discovery. STS-102 is Russian cosmonaut Usachev?s second Shuttle flight. He 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
In the White Room, Laun...
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STS-102 Mission Specialist Yury Usachev, a Russian cosmonaut, shows his support of International Women?s Day, March 8, with a sign in both Cyrillic and English. This will be Usachev?s second Shuttle flight. Usachev is also part of a crew, known as Expedition One, who will be replacing Expedition One on the International Space Station. 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. 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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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. - Expedition Two crew Commander Yury Usachev gives an interview 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 has 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-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-101 Shuttle Mission...
2004-04-03 0:0:0
 
Description S101-E-5002 (20 May 2000) --- Cosmonaut Yury Usachev, mission specialist representing the Russian Aviation and Space Agency, handles a camera during early part of the STS-101 mission.
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