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Media Gallery Results - 1 - 20 of 5459 returned

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Open Image KSC-2014-3547
KSC-2014-3547 (08/16/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - During a visit to Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, singer-songwriter Brad Paisley records a public service announcement for the agency. Paisley also announced the release of a new song titled "American Flag on the Moon" with Launch Pad 39A from which the Apollo moon landing missions were launched in the background. The announcement drew an immediate response for astronaut Reid Wiseman, an Expedition 40 crew member in Earth orbit on the International Space Station. For more on Kennedy Space Center, visit http://www.nasa.gov/kennedy. To read more of Wiseman's Twitter posts from the station, go to https://twitter.com/astro_reid. Photo credit: NASA/Daniel Casper

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Open Image KSC-2014-3546
KSC-2014-3546 (08/16/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, singer-songwriter Brad Paisley receives a response from astronaut Reid Wiseman, an Expedition 40 crew member in Earth orbit on the International Space Station, after Paisley announced through social media the release of a new song titled "American Flag on the Moon." Wiseman responded, "Hold on @BradPaisley, we don't usually like leaks at the launch pad." In the background is Launch Pad 39A from which the Apollo moon landing missions were launched. For more on Kennedy Space Center, visit http://www.nasa.gov/kennedy. To read more of Wiseman's Twitter posts from the station, go to https://twitter.com/astro_reid. Photo credit: NASA/Daniel Casper

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Open Image KSC-2014-3545
KSC-2014-3545 (08/16/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Singer-songwriter Brad Paisley announces the release of a new song titled "American Flag on the Moon" from Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. In the background is Launch Pad 39A from which the Apollo moon landing missions were launched. Upon seeing Paisley's Twitter post that he was at NASA's Apollo launch pad leaking his new song, astronaut Reid Wiseman responded, "Hold on @BradPaisley, we don't usually like leaks at the launch pad." Wiseman is a member of the Expedition 40 crew currently in Earth orbit on the International Space Station. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3544
KSC-2014-3544 (08/16/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Singer-songwriter Brad Paisley announces the release of a new song titled "American Flag on the Moon" from Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. In the background is Launch Pad 39A from which the Apollo moon landing missions were launched. Upon seeing Paisley's Twitter post that he was at NASA's Apollo launch pad leaking his new song, astronaut Reid Wiseman responded, "Hold on @BradPaisley, we don't usually like leaks at the launch pad." Wiseman is a member of the Expedition 40 crew currently in Earth orbit on the International Space Station. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3543
KSC-2014-3543 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex Spaceperson poses for a photo with Carver Middle School students and their teacher from Orlando, Florida, during the Zero Robotics finals competition at NASA Kennedy Space Center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. The team, members of the After School All-Stars, were regional winners and advanced to the final competition. For the competition, students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3542
KSC-2014-3542 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Former astronaut Greg Johnson, at left, executive director of the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space, and NASA Kennedy Space Center Director Bob Cabana, visit with Florida middle school students and their teachers before the start of the Zero Robotics finals competition at NASA Kennedy Space Center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3541
KSC-2014-3541 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Florida middle school students and their teachers watch the Zero Robotics finals competition broadcast live via webex from the International Space Station. The Florida teams are at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3540
KSC-2014-3540 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Florida middle school students and their teachers greet students from other locations via webex before the start of the Zero Robotics finals competition. The Florida teams are at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3539
KSC-2014-3539 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Former astronaut Greg Johnson, executive director of the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space, talks to Florida middle school students and their teachers before the start of the Zero Robotics finals competition at NASA Kennedy Space Center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3538
KSC-2014-3538 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Former astronaut Greg Johnson, executive director of the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space, talks to Florida middle school students and their teachers before the start of the Zero Robotics finals competition at NASA Kennedy Space Center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3537
KSC-2014-3537 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Kennedy Space Center Director and former astronaut Bob Cabana, talks to Florida middle school students and their teachers during the Zero Robotics finals competition at the center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3536
KSC-2014-3536 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Kennedy Space Center Director and former astronaut Bob Cabana, talks to Florida middle school students and their teachers during the Zero Robotics finals competition at the center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3535
KSC-2014-3535 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Kennedy Space Center Director and former astronaut Bob Cabana, talks to Florida middle school students and their teachers during the Zero Robotics finals competition at the center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3534
KSC-2014-3534 (08/15/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Former astronaut Greg Johnson, executive director of the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space, talks to Florida middle school students and their teachers before the start of the Zero Robotics finals competition at NASA Kennedy Space Center's Space Station Processing Facility in Florida. Students designed software to control Synchronized Position Hold Engage and Reorient Experimental Satellites, or SPHERES, and competed with other teams locally. The Zero Robotics is a robotics programming competition where the robots are SPHERES. Read more...

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Open Image KSC-2014-3458
KSC-2014-3458 (08/10/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A “supermoon” is partially obscured by the clouds over Launch Complex 39 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. At left, the 525-foot-tall Vehicle Assembly Building, illuminated by artificial light, threatens to outshine the moon. The scientific term for the supermoon phenomenon is "perigee moon." Full moons vary in size because of the oval shape of the moon's orbit. The moon follows an elliptical path around Earth with one side about 50,000 kilometers closer than the other. Full moons that occur on the perigee side of the moon's orbit seem extra big and bright. For additional information, visit http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2014/10jul_supermoons/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky

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Open Image KSC-2014-3457
KSC-2014-3457 (08/10/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A “supermoon” breaks through the clouds over Launch Complex 39 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The scientific term for the supermoon phenomenon is "perigee moon." Full moons vary in size because of the oval shape of the moon's orbit. The moon follows an elliptical path around Earth with one side about 50,000 kilometers closer than the other. Full moons that occur on the perigee side of the moon's orbit seem extra big and bright. For additional information, visit http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2014/10jul_supermoons/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky

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Open Image KSC-2014-3456
KSC-2014-3456 (08/10/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Clouds over Launch Complex 39 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida threaten to obscure the view of the “supermoon” forecast to light up the sky. The scientific term for the supermoon phenomenon is "perigee moon." Full moons vary in size because of the oval shape of the moon's orbit. The moon follows an elliptical path around Earth with one side about 50,000 kilometers closer than the other. Full moons that occur on the perigee side of the moon's orbit seem extra big and bright. For additional information, visit http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2014/10jul_supermoons/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky

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Open Image KSC-2014-3455
KSC-2014-3455 (08/10/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A “supermoon” begins to rise through the clouds near the 525-foot-tall Vehicle Assembly Building in Launch Complex 39 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The scientific term for the supermoon phenomenon is "perigee moon." Full moons vary in size because of the oval shape of the moon's orbit. The moon follows an elliptical path around Earth with one side about 50,000 kilometers closer than the other. Full moons that occur on the perigee side of the moon's orbit seem extra big and bright. For additional information, visit http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2014/10jul_supermoons/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky

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Open Image KSC-2014-3454
KSC-2014-3454 (08/10/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The sky changes color as the sun sets over Launch Complex 39 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, bringing with it expectations of the appearance of a “supermoon.” The scientific term for the supermoon phenomenon is "perigee moon." Full moons vary in size because of the oval shape of the moon's orbit. The moon follows an elliptical path around Earth with one side about 50,000 kilometers closer than the other. Full moons that occur on the perigee side of the moon's orbit seem extra big and bright. For additional information, visit http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2014/10jul_supermoons/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky

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Open Image KSC-2014-3453
KSC-2014-3453 (08/10/2014) --- CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Night falls over the turn basin in Launch Complex 39 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, bringing with it expectations of the appearance of a “supermoon.” The scientific term for the supermoon phenomenon is "perigee moon." Full moons vary in size because of the oval shape of the moon's orbit. The moon follows an elliptical path around Earth with one side about 50,000 kilometers closer than the other. Full moons that occur on the perigee side of the moon's orbit seem extra big and bright. For additional information, visit http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2014/10jul_supermoons/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky

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