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Media Gallery Results - 1 - 20 of 287 returned

Category: MESSENGER To refine search, enter text here

Stream Video KSC-04-S-00297
KSC-04-S-00297 (08/06/2004) --- Ahora en las noticias de NASA Direct!: NASA lanza la nave MESSENGER para hacer estudios al planeta Mercurio. La tripulación de la estación espacial sale a fuera en una caminata espacial. La próxima tripulación de la estación espacial va a Houston para realizar los últimos preparativos. El Centro Espacial de Vuelo en Marshall abre las puertas a un nuevo e innovador laboratorio. Y por ultimo, una vista hacia atrás a la pasada expedición del Transbordador STS-43 y a la erupción del Monte Pinatubo. Las noticias de NASA Direct empiezan ahora! Desde el Centro Espacial de Kennedy en la Florida les informa, Juan Gordón. Read more...

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00296
KSC-04-S-00296 (08/06/2004) --- Now, on NASA Direct! News: NASA launches a MESSENGER to planet Mercury. The ISS crew steps outside. The next ISS crew gets down to final business in Houston. Marshall Space Flight Center opens the doors on a new state of the art laboratory. And a look back at STS-43 and the eruption of Mount Pinatubo. The NASA Direct! News starts now! From the Kennedy Space Center, I'm Brian Nelson. And I'm Wanda Harding. Our top story: The MESSENGER spacecraft lifted off from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station bound for planet Mercury. Read more...

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00293
KSC-04-S-00293 (08/06/2004) --- Host Tiffany Nail names the Question Board grand prize winners for the MESSENGER Mission Overview webcast from Kennedy Space Center. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00292
KSC-04-S-00292 (08/06/2004) --- Chuck Dovale, NASA launch manager, reviews the MESSENGER spacecraft's processing flow and launch preparations during this NASA Direct! MESSENGER Mission Overview webcast from Kennedy Space Center. Dovale is followed by Joel Tumbiolo, Delta launch weather officer, with an update on the launch day forecast. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00291
KSC-04-S-00291 (08/06/2004) --- James Leary, Mission Systems Engineer, answers viewers' questions about the MESSENGER mission profile during this NASA Direct! MESSENGER Mission Overview webcast from Kennedy Space Center. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00290
KSC-04-S-00290 (08/06/2004) --- Host Tiffany Nail introduces James Leary, mission systems engineer, during this NASA Direct! MESSENGER Mission Overview webcast from Kennedy Space Center. Leary explains the timeline of the mission and how the spacecraft will work. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00289
KSC-04-S-00289 (08/06/2004) --- James Kennedy, Kennedy Space Center director, welcomes viewers to this NASA Direct! MESSENGER Mission Overview webcast from Kennedy Space Center. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00288
KSC-04-S-00288 (08/06/2004) --- Host Cheryle Mako names the Question Board grand prize winners for the MESSENGER Science and Technology webcast from Kennedy Space Center. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00287
KSC-04-S-00287 (08/06/2004) --- During the MESSENGER Science and Technology webcast from Kennedy Space Center, Dr. Ralph McNutt, MESSENGER project scientist, answers viewers' questions about the science and technology of the mission and spacecraft. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00286
KSC-04-S-00286 (08/06/2004) --- Dr. Ralph McNutt, MESSENGER project scientist, explains the science and technology of this exciting mission during the MESSENGER Science and Technology webcast from Kennedy Space Center. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury, one of our nearest and least-explored terrestrial neighbors.

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Stream Video KSC-04-S-00285
KSC-04-S-00285 (08/06/2004) --- Dr. Orlando Figueroa of NASA's Office of Earth Science welcomes viewers to this NASA Direct! MESSENGER Science and Technology webcast from Kennedy Space Center. MESSENGER stands for MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry and Ranging. The mission will reveal the secrets of the planet Mercury. NASA Direct! takes you behind the scenes of this exciting mission to one of our terrestrial neighbors.

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Open Image KSC-04PD-2708
KSC-04PD-2708 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Members of the STS-114 crew pose for a photo in front of the 30-foot-diameter C-band antenna installed north of the Haulover Canal. A smaller X-band antenna was also installed. From left are Mission Specialist Stephen Robinson, Pilot James Kelly, Mission Specialists Wendy Lawrence, Charles Camarda and Soichi Noguchi, and Commander Eileen Collins. The antennas are being tested during the launch of a Delta II rocket carrying NASA’s MESSENGER spacecraft bound for the planet Mercury that will work together to create an image of the Delta rocket in flight. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-04PD-2707
KSC-04PD-2707 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Members of the STS-114 crew pose for a photo with workers installing the 30-foot-diameter C-band antenna and a smaller X-band antenna (behind them) north of the Haulover Canal. The astronauts are Mission Specialist Stephen Robinson and Pilot James Kelly, in the back row at left; and in front, Mission Specialists Wendy Lawrence, Charles Camarda and Soichi Noguchi, and Commander Eileen Collins. The antennas are being tested during the launch of a Delta II rocket carrying NASA’s MESSENGER spacecraft bound for the planet Mercury that will work together to create an image of the Delta rocket in flight. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-04PD-2706
KSC-04PD-2706 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Members of the STS-114 crew pose for a photo with workers installing the 30-foot-diameter C-band antenna (above them) and a smaller X-band antenna north of the Haulover Canal. The astronauts are, standing from left, Mission Specialists Stephen Robinson, Wendy Lawrence and Soichi Noguchi; kneeling from left are Commander Eileen Collins, Mission Specialist Charles Camarda and Pilot James Kelly. The antennas are being tested during the launch of a Delta II rocket carrying NASA’s MESSENGER spacecraft bound for the planet Mercury that will work together to create an image of the Delta rocket in flight. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-04PD-2705
KSC-04PD-2705 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Members of the STS-114 crew pose for a photo with workers installing the 30-foot-diameter C-band antenna (above them) and a smaller X-band antenna north of the Haulover Canal. The astronauts at left are Commander Eileen Collins; Mission Specialists Stephen Robinson, Soichi Noguchi, Wendy Lawrence and Charles Camarda (in center). At far right is Pilot James Kelly. The antennas are being tested during the launch of a Delta II rocket carrying NASA’s MESSENGER spacecraft bound for the planet Mercury that will work together to create an image of the Delta rocket in flight. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-04PD-2704
KSC-04PD-2704 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Members of the STS-114 crew learn about a 30-foot-diameter C-band antenna (above them) and smaller X-band antenna being installed at KSC, north of the Haulover Canal. From left are Mission Specialists Stephen Robinson, Wendy Lawrence (partially hidden) and Soichi Noguchi; Pilot James Kelly; Commander Eileen Collins; and Mission Specialist Charles Camarda (partially hidden). At far right is Denny Kross, deputy Space Shuttle Program manager. Next to him is Tony Griffith, JSC project manager for the Ascent Debris Radar Working Group. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-04PD-1631
KSC-04PD-1631 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - A glow appears beneath the Boeing Delta II rocket as it begins liftoff with its payload, the MESSENGER spacecraft, on top. Liftoff occurred on time at 2:15:56 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 17-B, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. MESSENGER (Mercury Surface, Space Environment, Geochemistry and Ranging) is on a seven-year, 4.9-billion-mile journey to the planet Mercury. The spacecraft will fly by Earth, Venus and Mercury several times, as well as circling the sun 15 times, to burn off energy before making its final approach to the inner planet on March 18, 2011. MESSENGER was built for NASA by the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Md.

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Open Image KSC-04PD-1630
KSC-04PD-1630 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Wrapped in clouds of smoke, the Boeing Delta II rocket with its MESSENGER spacecraft on top climbs free as it lifts off on time at 2:15:56 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 17-B, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. MESSENGER (Mercury Surface, Space Environment, Geochemistry and Ranging) is on a seven-year, 4.9-billion-mile journey to the planet Mercury. The spacecraft will fly by Earth, Venus and Mercury several times, as well as circling the sun 15 times, to burn off energy before making its final approach to the inner planet on March 18, 2011. MESSENGER was built for NASA by the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Md.

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Open Image KSC-04PD-1629
KSC-04PD-1629 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The top of the Boeing Delta II rocket with its MESSENGER spacecraft on top breaks through the billows of smoke below as it lifts off on time at 2:15:56 a.m. EDT from Launch Pad 17-B, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. MESSENGER (Mercury Surface, Space Environment, Geochemistry and Ranging) is on a seven-year, 4.9-billion-mile journey to the planet Mercury. The spacecraft will fly by Earth, Venus and Mercury several times, as well as circling the sun 15 times, to burn off energy before making its final approach to the inner planet on March 18, 2011. MESSENGER was built for NASA by the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Md.

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Open Image KSC-04PD-1628
KSC-04PD-1628 (08/03/2004) --- KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - The MESSENGER spacecraft atop a Boeing Delta II rocket lifts off on time at 2:15:56 a.m. EDT, from Launch Pad 17-B, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. MESSENGER (Mercury Surface, Space Environment, Geochemistry and Ranging) is on a seven-year, 4.9-billion-mile journey to the planet Mercury. The spacecraft will fly by Earth, Venus and Mercury several times, as well as circling the sun 15 times, to burn off energy before making its final approach to the inner planet on March 18, 2011. MESSENGER was built for NASA by the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Md.

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