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Media Gallery Results - 1 - 20 of 208 returned

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1642
KSC-08PD-1642 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke envelops the Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard as it launches from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1641
KSC-08PD-1641 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B, flame and smoke mark the launch of the Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1640
KSC-08PD-1640 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke appears to grab at the Delta II rocket as it launches from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1639
KSC-08PD-1639 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke is generated at liftoff of the Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. In the background can be seen the blue Atlantic Ocean between the beach and the cloud-filled sky. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1638
KSC-08PD-1638 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. --Smoke rises to obscure the Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard as it launches from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. In the background can be seen the blue Atlantic Ocean between the beach and the cloud-filled sky. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1637
KSC-08PD-1637 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. --On Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B, flame and smoke mark the launch of the Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard. In the background can be seen the blue Atlantic Ocean between the beach and the cloud-filled sky. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1636
KSC-08PD-1636 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke rises to obscure the Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard as it launches from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1635
KSC-08PD-1635 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke is generated at liftoff of NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard a Delta II rocket from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1634
KSC-08PD-1634 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke billows across Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B as the Delta II rocket blasts off with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1633
KSC-08PD-1633 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Smoke is generated at liftoff of NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, aboard a Delta II rocket from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1632
KSC-08PD-1632 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, on top emerges from the smoke generated at liftoff from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1631
KSC-08PD-1631 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, on top is bathed in smoke just after liftoff from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1630
KSC-08PD-1630 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Under cloud-dotted blue sky, NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, blasts off from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B aboard a Delta II rocket. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1629
KSC-08PD-1629 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The Delta II rocket with NASA's Gamma-Ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, on top ignites for liftoff from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. Liftoff was at 12:05 p.m. EDT. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1623
KSC-08PD-1623 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B, NASA's Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, sits poised for launch atop the United Launch Alliance Delta II rocket after rollback of the mobile service tower. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1622
KSC-08PD-1622 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B, NASA's Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, sits poised for launch atop the United Launch Alliance Delta II rocket after rollback of the mobile service tower. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1621
KSC-08PD-1621 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B, NASA's Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, sits poised for launch atop the United Launch Alliance Delta II rocket after rollback of the mobile service tower. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1620
KSC-08PD-1620 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B, NASA's Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope , or GLAST, sits poised for launch atop the United Launch Alliance Delta II rocket after rollback of the mobile service tower. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1619
KSC-08PD-1619 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- NASA's Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope, or GLAST, spacecraft atop the Delta II rocket is spotlighted after rollback of the mobile service tower on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-08PD-1618
KSC-08PD-1618 (06/11/2008) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- NASA's Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope, or GLAST, spacecraft atop the Delta II rocket is spotlighted after rollback of the mobile service tower on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station's Launch Pad 17-B. GLAST is a powerful space observatory that will explore the universe's ultimate frontier, where nature harnesses forces and energies far beyond anything possible on Earth; probe some of science's deepest questions, such as what our universe is made of, and search for new laws of physics; explain how black holes accelerate jets of material to nearly light speed; and help crack the mystery of stupendously powerful explosions known as gamma-ray bursts. Read more...

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