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Media Gallery Results - 1 - 20 of 135 returned

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Open Image KSC-2014-2027
KSC-2014-2027 (04/11/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Chuck Dovale, at left, deputy program manager of Launch Services, and Nancy Bray, director of Center Operations, cut a ribbon officially opening the new fitness trail next to the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The one-mile-long track will provide employees with a safe place off Kennedy's roadways to walk or run. The more than 6 tons of green waste removed to create the trail's footprint will be mulched and used for cover at Kennedy's landfill. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-2026
KSC-2014-2026 (04/11/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Dressed for a little exercise, Deputy Program Manager of Launch Services Chuck Dovale addresses the employees who have turned out during their lunchtime for a ribbon-cutting ceremony opening the new fitness trail next to the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The one-mile-long track will provide employees with a safe place off Kennedy's roadways to walk or run. The more than 6 tons of green waste removed to create the trail's footprint will be mulched and used for cover at Kennedy's landfill. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-2025
KSC-2014-2025 (04/11/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Employees turn out during their lunchtime for a ribbon-cutting ceremony opening the new fitness trail next to the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Director of Center Operations Nancy Bray, at left, encourages the employees to join her in putting the trail to good use. The one-mile-long track will provide employees with a safe place off Kennedy's roadways to walk or run. The more than 6 tons of green waste removed to create the trail's footprint will be mulched and used for cover at Kennedy's landfill. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-2024
KSC-2014-2024 (04/11/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Director of Center Operations Nancy Bray welcomes the employees who turned out during their lunchtime for a ribbon-cutting ceremony opening the new fitness trail next to the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The one-mile-long track will provide employees with a safe place off Kennedy's roadways to walk or run. The more than 6 tons of green waste removed to create the trail's footprint will be mulched and used for cover at Kennedy's landfill. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-2023
KSC-2014-2023 (04/11/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Construction of an exercise pad is underway beside the new fitness trail next to the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The one-mile-long track will provide employees with a safe place off Kennedy's roadways to walk or run. The more than 6 tons of green waste removed to create the trail's footprint will be mulched and used for cover at Kennedy's landfill. Approximately 1,594 tons of crawler fines -- ground-up crawler rock removed from the crawlerway in the Launch Complex 39 area -- was used for the foundation of the trail. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-1256
KSC-2014-1256 (01/23/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – In this time lapse photograph, a United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket lifts off from Space Launch Complex 41 illuminating a beach restoration site at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Liftoff was at 9:33 p.m. EST boosting the agency's Tracking and Data Relay Satellite, or TDRS-L, spacecraft to Earth orbit. The TDRS-L spacecraft is the second of three new satellites designed to ensure vital operational continuity for NASA by expanding the lifespan of the Tracking and Data Relay Satellite System TDRSS fleet, which consists of eight satellites in geosynchronous orbit. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2013-1813
KSC-2013-1813 (03/14/2013) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A driveway made from a concrete mix that utilizes spent material from sandblasting projects at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The experimental formula is being tested at the Propellants North facility at Kennedy and will undergo structural and other evaluations as part of a pilot project. Spent blast media, or SBM, makes up much of the waste deposited at the center's landfill and engineers are trying to develop ways to put the debris to use in other ways instead. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett

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Open Image KSC-2013-1812
KSC-2013-1812 (03/14/2013) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers pour a concrete mix that utilizes spent material from sandblasting projects at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The experimental formula is being tested at the Propellants North facility at Kennedy and will undergo structural and other evaluations as part of a pilot project. Spent blast media, or SBM, makes up much of the waste deposited at the center's landfill and engineers are trying to develop ways to put the debris to use in other ways instead. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett

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Open Image KSC-2013-1811
KSC-2013-1811 (03/14/2013) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers pour a concrete mix that utilizes spent material from sandblasting projects at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The experimental formula is being tested at the Propellants North facility at Kennedy and will undergo structural and other evaluations as part of a pilot project. Spent blast media, or SBM, makes up much of the waste deposited at the center's landfill and engineers are trying to develop ways to put the debris to use in other ways instead. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett

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Open Image KSC-2012-6322
KSC-2012-6322 (11/28/2012) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The prototype reactor researchers have begun working with to refine what is needed for a space-ready trash-to-gas device. Designers will reduce the weight and size of the machine so it can take up as little room as possible in a spacecraft. A group of six researchers at Kennedy and groups from NASA centers in Ohio, California and Texas wrote in a recent paper that the current methods of handling trash – either carrying it along on the round trip through space or gathering it into an expendable module and burning it up in Earth's atmosphere – are not suitable answers for missions that go beyond Earth orbit or even past the moon. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2012-6321
KSC-2012-6321 (11/28/2012) --- KSC-2012-6321 – CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Anne Caraccio works with an experimental reactor as part of the trash-to-gas project at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. A group of six researchers at Kennedy and groups from NASA centers in Ohio, California and Texas wrote in a recent paper that the current methods of handling trash – either carrying it along on the round trip through space or gathering it into an expendable module and burning it up in Earth's atmosphere – are not suitable answers for missions that go beyond Earth orbit or even past the moon. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2012-6320
KSC-2012-6320 (11/28/2012) --- KSC-2012-6320 – CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Stephen Anthony works with an experimental reactor as part of the trash-to-gas project at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. A group of six researchers at Kennedy and groups from NASA centers in Ohio, California and Texas wrote in a recent paper that the current methods of handling trash – either carrying it along on the round trip through space or gathering it into an expendable module and burning it up in Earth's atmosphere – are not suitable answers for missions that go beyond Earth orbit or even past the moon. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2012-6319
KSC-2012-6319 (11/28/2012) --- KSC-2012-6319 - CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Paul Hintze is the researcher leading the trash-to-gas project at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Hintze's group of six researchers at Kennedy and groups from NASA centers in Ohio, California and Texas wrote in a recent paper that the current methods of handling trash – either carrying it along on the round trip through space or gathering it into an expendable module and burning it up in Earth's atmosphere – are not suitable answers for missions that go beyond Earth orbit or even past the moon. Read more...

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Stream Video KSC-11-S-00006
KSC-11-S-00006 (02/22/2011) --- NASA's Glory spacecraft is equipped to survey and map aerosols in Earth's atmosphere during a mission marking the return to flight of the Taurus XL rocket.

Stream: Stream to Windows Media  | Details
Open Image KSC-2011-1156
KSC-2011-1156 (01/20/2011) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida hosts a ribbon-cutting ceremony for the space agency's most environmentally friendly facility, the Propellants North Administrative and Maintenance Facility in Kennedy's Launch Complex 39 area. From left, are Mike Benik, director of Kennedy's Center Operations; James Wright, deputy assistant administrator for the Office of Strategic Infrastructure at NASA Headquarters; Bob Cabana, Kennedy's center director; Ward Davis, president of HW Davis Construction Inc. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2011-1155
KSC-2011-1155 (01/20/2011) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- A traditional ribbon-cutting ceremony takes place outside the Propellants North Administration and Maintenance Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Thomas Wilczek, contracting officer technical representative/project manager for NASA Construction of Facilities; Bradley O’Toole, NASA contracting officer; James Wright, deputy assistant administrator for the Office of Strategic Infrastructure at NASA Headquarters; Frank Kline, NASA Construction of Facility project manager; Bob Cabana, Kennedy's center director; Mike Benik, director of Kennedy's Center Operations; Ward Davis, president of HW Davis Construction Inc. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2011-1154
KSC-2011-1154 (01/20/2011) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- A traditional ribbon-cutting ceremony takes place outside the Propellants North Administration and Maintenance Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Thomas Wilczek, contracting officer technical representative/project manager for NASA Construction of Facilities; Bradley O’Toole, NASA contracting officer; James Wright, deputy assistant administrator for the Office of Strategic Infrastructure at NASA Headquarters; Frank Kline, NASA Construction of Facility project manager; Bob Cabana, Kennedy's center director; Mike Benik, director of Kennedy's Center Operations; Ward Davis, president of HW Davis Construction Inc. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2011-1153
KSC-2011-1153 (01/20/2011) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida hosts a ribbon-cutting ceremony for the space agency's most environmentally friendly facility, the Propellants North Administrative and Maintenance Facility in Kennedy's Launch Complex 39 area. Propellants North consists of two buildings, one to store cryogenic fuel transfer equipment and one to house personnel who support fueling spacecraft. The recently rebuilt buildings will be NASA's first carbon neutral facility, which means it will produce enough energy on site from renewable sources to offset what it requires to operate. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2011-1152
KSC-2011-1152 (01/20/2011) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, James Wright, the deputy assistant administrator for the Office of Strategic Infrastructure at NASA Headquarters, addresses an audience at the ribbon-cutting ceremony for the new environmentally friendly Propellants North Administration and Maintenance Facility. Propellants North consists of two buildings, one to store cryogenic fuel transfer equipment and one to house personnel who support fueling spacecraft. The recently rebuilt buildings will be NASA's first carbon neutral facility, which means it will produce enough energy on site from renewable sources to offset what it requires to operate. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2011-1150
KSC-2011-1150 (01/20/2011) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The director of NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, Bob Cabana, addresses an audience at the ribbon-cutting ceremony for the new environmentally friendly Propellants North Administration and Maintenance Facility. Propellants North consists of two buildings, one to store cryogenic fuel transfer equipment and one to house personnel who support fueling spacecraft. The recently rebuilt buildings will be NASA's first carbon neutral facility, which means it will produce enough energy on site from renewable sources to offset what it requires to operate. Read more...

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