Exam Preparation–Silverlight 4, Development–70-506–Part 3

I’m currently studying for the Beta exam of Silverlight 4. So I thought, why not share what resources I’m using.

To start with one should be familiar with Silverlight of course, but refreshing some of the topics that haven’t be touched that often is always good. This is by far not the definitive learning guide for the exam, but it’s a start. If you know articles that should be in either one of the categories please let me know.

What Skills are being Measured?

You can start on the Microsoft Learning site first: Exam 70-506: TS: Silverlight 4, Development.

The are 7 main categories of topics that are measured (not sure what the last 1% is).

Laying Out a User Interface (15%)

Enhancing the User Interface (14%)

Implementing Application Logic (16%)

Working with Data (17%)

Interacting with a Host Platform (11%)

Structuring Applications (13%)

Deploying Applications (13%)

Working with Data

Format data.

Formatting string values in databinding: http://wildermuth.com/2009/11/18/Data_Binding_Changes_in_Silverlight_4
Formatting culture-specific string values: http://www.eggheadcafe.com/sample-code/csharp.NET/54cf2c87-d818-4fbf-a1f3-04972e09a633/converts-the-value-of-a-specified-object-to-an-equivalent-string-representation-using-specified-format-and-culturespecific-formatting-information.aspx

Implement data binding.

Basic Data Binding: http://odetocode.com/Articles/740.aspx
Binding to elements: http://timheuer.com/blog/archive/2009/11/18/whats-new-in-silverlight-4-complete-guide-new-features.aspx#dobind
Implementing ObservableCollection: http://weblogs.asp.net/joelvarty/archive/2008/11/17/silverlight-databinding-the-observable-collection.aspx
Setting a fallback value: http://timheuer.com/blog/archive/2009/11/18/whats-new-in-silverlight-4-complete-guide-new-features.aspx#stringformat

Create and consume value converters.

http://timheuer.com/blog/archive/2008/07/30/format-data-in-silverlight-databinding-valueconverter.aspx

Implement data validation.

Implementing IDataErrorInfo: http://johnpapa.net/silverlight/enabling-validation-in-silverlight-4-with-idataerrorinfo/
Implementing INotifyDataErrorInfo: http://www.silverlight.net/learn/whitepapers/introducing-new-inotifydataerrorinfo-interface/#_Toc246386924
Data Binding Errors: http://www.codeproject.com/Articles/86955/Silverlight-4-Data-Validation-Tip-of-the-Day-Part-.aspx

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The landing occurred Friday at 9:44 a.m. EST on Kennedy Space Center's Runway 33. - live updates! - for iPhonesPHOTOS: PHOTOS: (.pdf download)STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS LANDS IN FLORIDA VIDEO:OBJECT FALLS IN INFRARED VIDEO:POST-LANDING PRESS CONFERENCE VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: VIEW OUT THE PILOT'S WINDOW VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: INSIDE MISSION CONTROL CENTER VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: SOUTH END OF RUNWAY VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: RUNWAY MID-FIELD VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: EAST SIDE OF RUNWAY VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: WEST SIDE OF RUNWAY VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: LONG-RANGE TRACKER VIDEO:LANDING REPLAY: VEHICLE ASSEMBLY BUILDING Atlantis crew tests shuttle systems, preps for landingThe Atlantis astronauts worked through a busy Thanksgiving in space Thursday, testing the shuttle's re-entry systems and packing up for landing Friday at the Kennedy Space Center to close out a successful space station delivery mission. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 11 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:PRE-LANDING MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:CREW INTERVIEWED BY ABC, LOS ANGELES AND TAMPA TV Shuttle undocks from International Space StationAtlantis and the International Space Station parted company at 4:53 a.m. EST Wednesday after a week-long visit by the shuttle that delivered two large pallets of spare parts meant to keep the outpost flying for many years to come. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 10 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:UPDATE FROM MISSION MANAGEMENT TEAM VIDEO:WEDNESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:INSPECTION BOOM UNBERTHED FOR HEAT SHIELD CHECKS VIDEO:VIEWS OF ATLANTIS DURING FLYAROUND MANEUVER VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS UNDOCKS FROM SPACE STATION VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 10 Shuttle astronauts bid space station fliers farewellThe Atlantis astronauts used the shuttle's maneuvering thrusters to boost the International Space Station's altitude by more than a mile early Tuesday, participated in a change-of-command ceremony aboard the lab complex and then bid their station colleagues farewell before closing hatches to set the stage for undocking Wednesday. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 9 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:TUESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:ATLANTIS ASTRONAUTS BID FAREWELL TO STATION CREW VIDEO:SPACE STATION EXPEDITION CHANGE OF COMMAND VIDEO:SHUTTLE AND STATION CREW JOINT CONFERENCE VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 9 VIDEO:TUESDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW Reliving shuttle Atlantis' beautiful afternoon ascentOnboard rocket camera footage always dazzles and the video from shuttle Atlantis' external fuel tank and solid boosters didn't disappoint. The inspiring views of the spacecraft rocketing toward orbit are presented here for Spaceflight Now+Plus with launch audio.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:LEFT-HAND BOOSTER CAMERA LOOKING UPWARD VIDEO:LEFT-HAND BOOSTER CAMERA LOOKING INBOARD VIDEO:LEFT-HAND BOOSTER CAMERA LOOKING DOWNWARD VIDEO:RIGHT-HAND BOOSTER CAMERA LOOKING UPWARD VIDEO:RIGHT-HAND BOOSTER CAMERA LOOKING INBOARD VIDEO:RIGHT-HAND BOOSTER CAMERA LOOKING DOWNWARD VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK CAMERA FROM LIFTOFF TO SEPARATION MORE:Third and final spacewalk of the shuttle Atlantis flightAstronauts Bobby Satcher and Randy Bresnik took a five-hour, 42-minute spacewalk Monday to install an oxygen tank on the International Space Station's Quest airlock module, set up a materials science space exposure experiment and carry out a variety of station assembly get-ahead tasks. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 8 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:MONDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:ENDING OF MISSION'S THIRD AND FINAL SPACEWALK VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS INSTALL OXYGEN TANK ONTO AIRLOCK VIDEO:HIGH-PRESSURE OXYGEN TANK REMOVED FROM PALLET VIDEO:GATHERING SCIENCE CASES FROM SHUTTLE BAY VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 8 VIDEO:MONDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW Atlantis astronaut's wife delivers a baby girlAstronaut Randy Bresnik carried out a spacewalk Saturday awaiting word of the birth of his second child. Responding to a wake-up call from Houston early Sunday, he delivered the news that his wife Rebecca had given birth, saying "good morning, Houston. Good morning, Rebecca, good morning, Wyatt, and good morning to our little girl." (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 7 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:PRE-FLIGHT INTERVIEW WITH RANDY AND REBECCA VIDEO:BIRTH OF BABY BRESNIK ANNOUNCED FROM ORBIT VIDEO:EDUCATIONAL EVENT WITH TENNESSEE TECH UNIVERSITY VIDEO:WASHINGTON, TAMPA AND CHICAGO MEDIA INTERVIEWS VIDEO:SUNDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 6 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE Astronauts perform mission's second spacewalkSpace shuttle Atlantis crew members Mike Foreman and Randy Bresnik completed a six-hour spacewalk Saturday that installed an experimental communications antenna package and wireless video relay, moved a measurement probe, deployed two external payload attachment fixtures for future use, plus a few other odds and ends. One final EVA of the mission is planned for Monday.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:SATURDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS INSTALL WIRELESS VIDEO ANTENNA VIDEO:MEASUREMENT PROBE RELOCATED ON STATION TRUSSES VIDEO:EXPERIMENTAL COMMUNICATION PACKAGE INSTALLED VIDEO:SECOND SPARE PARTS PALLET MOVED TO STATION VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP SUMMARY OF SPACEWALK NO. 2 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 6 VIDEO:SATURDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 5 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE Improved station gyros delivered on AtlantisAmong the most critical spares being transferred from the shuttle to the International Space Station on STS-129 are two 600-pound control moment gyros built by Boeing and L3 Communications.NASA assumes ownership of next station moduleThe European Space Agency formally handed over ownership of the Tranquility module to NASA on Friday, two-and-a-half months before the connecting node's February launch on shuttle Endeavour.Crews work inside station; Bresnik awaits birth newsThe Atlantis astronauts worked through another day in space Friday, transferring equipment from the shuttle to the International Space Station and making preparations for a second spacewalk Saturday. Shuttle flight engineer Randolph Bresnik, meanwhile, awaited word from Earth on the birth of his second child, a girl, scheduled for delivery Friday two weeks ahead of his wife's December due date. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:FRIDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:ESPN, BET AND RICHMOND TV INTERVIEWS VIDEO:MELVIN AND SATCHER ON MORNING RADIO SHOW VIDEO:CBS, NASHVILLE TV AND FOX RADIO INTERVIEWS VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 4 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE Spacewalk No. 1 a success; Atlantis' heat shield clearedAstronauts Mike Foreman and Bobby Satcher completed a six-hour, 37-minute spacewalk Thursday to install a spare S-band antenna assembly on the International Space Station, lubricate robotic snares used to grip payloads and equipment and work on cable runs and connections. The tasks were finished with two hours to spare, allowing the crew to deploy an external payload attachment fixture as a bonus task. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THURSDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:SPAEWALKERS HAMMER STUCK BRACE ON TRUSS VIDEO:MAINTENANCE WORK ON JAPANESE ROBOT ARM VIDEO:ENJOYING THE VIEW OF SHUTTLE AND STATION VIDEO:REFURBISHED S-BAND ANTENNA INSTALLED VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS MOVE ANTENNA FROM SHUTTLE VIDEO:SPACEWALK NO. 1 GETS UNDERWAY VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP SUMMARY OF SPACEWALK NO. 1 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 4 VIDEO:THURSDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 3 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE Atlantis streaks to successful station linkupSpace shuttle Atlantis arrived at the International Space Station with a smooth docking at 11:51 a.m. EST. A few hours later, the astronauts successfully removed the first of two pallet-like carriers from the payload bay and installed it onto the station, giving the outpost a new stockpile of spare parts for the future. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:AERIAL LAUNCH AND SRB SPLASHDOWN FOOTAGE VIDEO:WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON'S MANAGEMENT TEAM UPDATE VIDEO:SPARE PARTS CARRIER INSTALLED ONTO STATION VIDEO:SHUTTLE ARM HANDS PALLET TO STATION'S ARM VIDEO:LOGISTICS CARRIER 1 UNBERTHED FROM SHUTTLE VIDEO:WEDNESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE CREW FLOATS INTO STATION VIDEO:ATLANTIS DOCKS TO THE SPACE STATION VIDEO:SPACE SHUTTLE PERFORMS 360-DEGREE BACKFLIP VIDEO:BEAUTIFUL VIEWS OF ATLANTIS APPROACHING VIDEO:SUMMARY OF THE SPARE PARTS PALLETS VIDEO:PREVIEW OF PALLET NO. 1 DELIVERY ON FLIGHT DAY 3 VIDEO:NARRATED PREVIEW OF RENDEZVOUS AND DOCKING Astronauts give Atlantis full post-launch inspectionA preliminary assessment of ascent imagery and data beamed down during an inspection of the shuttle Atlantis' nose cap and wing leading edge panels shows no signs of any significant heat shield damage, the chairman of NASA's Mission Management Team said Tuesday. (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 2 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:TUESDAY AFTERNOON'S MANAGEMENT TEAM UPDATE VIDEO:ROBOT ARM GRAPPLES LOGISTICS CARRIER 1 VIDEO:TUESDAY AFTERNOON'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 2 VIDEO:NARRATED TOUR OF THE PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 1 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: INSIDE MISSION CONTROL ROOM VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAYS: EXTERNAL TANK CAMERA VIDEO:POST-LAUNCH PRESS CONFERENCE Atlantis safely ascends on station supply missionThe space shuttle Atlantis launched from Kennedy Space Center precisely on-time Monday at 2:28 p.m. EST (1928 GMT) on a mission to deliver critical spare parts to the International Space Station. Visit our Mission Status Center for play-by-play updates and live streaming video of the voyage.PHOTOS: PHOTOS: PHOTOS: (.pdf download)Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:CREW FINISHES GETTING SUITED UP VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS LEAVE CREW QUARTERS VIDEO:LIFTOFF OF SPACE SHUTTLE ATLANTIS! VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PRESS SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD PERIMETER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: BEACH TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAEMRA 070 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAEMRA 071 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: WEST TOWER SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: UCS-23 TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PLAYALINDA BEACH VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD FRONT CAMERA VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: VAB ROOF VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF SHUTTLE'S PREPARATIONS VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF PAYLOADS' PREPARATIONS VIDEO:STUNNING SUNSET ROLLBACK OF PAD GANTRY VIDEO:A LOOK AT SPACE STATION SCIENCE RESEARCH Atlantis mission to fortify future of the space stationWith the shuttle program entering its final year of operation, engineers are readying Atlantis for launch Monday on a three-spacewalk mission to deliver 15 tons of spare parts and equipment to the International Space Station as a hedge against failures when the shuttle is no longer available for service calls. - live updates! (.pdf download)STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:THE STS-129 PRE-LAUNCH PRESS CONFERENCE VIDEO:COUNTDOWN PREVIEW AND WEATHER BRIEFING VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:NARRATED MISSION OVERVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:MEET SHUTTLE ATLANTIS' ASTRONAUTS VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS TOUR PAD'S CLEANROOM VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:CREW BOARDS SHUTTLE FOR TEST VIDEO:THE LAUNCH DAY SIMULATION BEGINS VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:PAYLOADS DELIVERED TO PAD 39A VIDEO:PLACING PAYLOADS INTO TRANSPORTER Countdown begins ticking for Monday's shuttle launchAiming for a Monday afternoon launch toward the International Space Station, the six astronauts to fly aboard shuttle Atlantis traveled to the Kennedy Space Center on Thursday. The launch team gathered in the Firing Room 4 and started the countdown at 1 p.m. EST Friday. - live updates! (.pdf download)STORE: Poisk module adds room to International Space StationTwo days after launching from Kazakhstan, a new Russian module arrived at the International Space Station on Thursday to give the complex another docking port and a platform for spacewalks and science experiments.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:POISK MODULE DOCKS TO THE SPACE STATION Atlantis crew finishes mock countdown on launch padWith just under two weeks left to go until their scheduled blastoff, the six Atlantis astronauts climbed aboard the space shuttle Tuesday for a dress rehearsal at launch pad 39A. Atlantis is scheduled to lift off Nov. 16 on a space station resupply mission.Shuttle Atlantis tentatively cleared for Nov. 16 launchNASA managers met at the Kennedy Space Center Thursday and tentatively cleared the shuttle Atlantis for launch Nov. 16 on a three-spacewalk mission to deliver nearly 15 tons of spare parts and supplies to the International Space Station.STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW SETS LAUNCH DATE NASA puts priority on Ares test ahead of AtlantisNASA managers met early Monday and agreed the Ares 1-X flight was now NASA's top near-term priority. Because many engineers supporting the Ares test also are needed for shuttle processing, officials have moved Atlantis' "no-earlier-than" launch date from Nov. 12 to Nov. 16.IMAGES: STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:SPACE SHUTTLE ROLLOUT IN FAST-FORWARD VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES AT CAPE FOR TRAINING NASA looks to relieve space station traffic bottlenecksIn an attempt to alleviate tightly stacked space missions, managers are re-evaluating a long-standing policy banning other spacecraft from arriving or leaving the International Space Station while the space shuttle is docked to the complex.Atlantis rolls to launch pad 39A for November missionAfter spending the past week inside the Vehicle Assembly Building being attached to its fuel tank, twin rocket boosters and mobile launching platform, space shuttle Atlantis journeyed to Kennedy Space Center's pad 39A on Wednesday for a November space station mission.IMAGES: STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:SPACE SHUTTLE ASSEMBLY IN FAST-FORWARD VIDEO:ATLANTIS TAKES PERCH ATOP PAD 39A VIDEO:ROLLOUT FROM ASSEMBLY BUILDING BEGINS Shuttle Atlantis to spend extra day in the VABSpace shuttle Atlantis has been hooked up to its external tank and solid rocket boosters atop a mobile launching platform inside the Vehicle Assembly Building. But NASA has reassessed the schedule and delayed rollout to pad 39A until Wednesday morning.STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:TIME-LAPSE OF ATLANTIS ATTACHED TO FUEL TANK Crane issue delays shuttle Atlantis attachment to tankAfter being moved from its hangar to the Vehicle Assembly Building on Tuesday morning, shuttle Atlantis' planned late-night hoisting into position for attachment to its fuel tank and boosters was delayed while engineers assess an issue with the overhead crane.STORE: Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:ATLANTIS LEAVES HANGAR FOR NEXT LAUNCH VIDEO:TIME-LAPSE OF ATLANTIS ARRIVING IN VAB VIDEO:CLOSING ATLANTIS' PAYLOAD BAY DOORS VIDEO:FUEL TANK ATTACHED TO SOLID ROCKETS VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS MAKE A VISIT TO THE CAPE VIDEO:ORBITER DOCKING SYSTEM CHECKED OUT VIDEO:ATLANTIS' FUEL TANK UNLOADED FROM BARGE VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ARRIVES AT THE LAUNCH SITE NASA faces hurdles to get launch date for next shuttleTwo upcoming satellite launches, a pair of meteor showers, multiple Russian missions and tight launch windows are causing potential headaches for NASA planners looking ahead to the next shuttle mission in November.STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.STS-133 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Discovery is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-133. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.EVA ENDS. Repressurization of the Quest airlock module began at 3:14 a.m. EST, marking the official end of today's spacewalk by Bob Behnken and Nick Patrick. The EVA lasted five hours and 54 minutes.This was the second of three spacewalks planned for Endeavour's mission to the space station. The total time accumulated by the EVAs amounts to 12 hours and 26 minutes.The final excursion is planned for Tuesday night to finish the ammonia plumbing, unwrap the thermal covers over the cupola, unlock its window shutters and run an external fiber optic cable between the U.S. and Russian segments of the station.Apparent urine leak in station's recycling systemBY WILLIAM HARWOOD
  • Gravatar Botas Timberland Hombres Custom September 21st, 2014 at 13:13
    STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: April 11, 2010Two hours into a planned 6.5-hour spacewalk, astronauts Rick Mastracchio and Clay Anderson, assisted by the space station's robot arm, have successfully removed a partially depleted 1,295-pound ammonia coolant tank and temporarily stowed it on an astronaut tool cart.After attaching a pair of radiator servicing fixtures to the power truss, thespacewalkers will turn their attention to installing a full 1,700-pound ammonia tank carried up by the shuttle Discovery that was temporarily parked on the truss Friday.If all goes well, the old tank will be moved to the shuttle Discovery's cargo bay during a third spacewalk Tuesday.There have been no problems of any real significance during Sunday's spacewalk, although manually detaching the old tank and holding it steady so the station's robot arm could lock on proved to be a bit of a challenge.With Mastracchio holding the massive tank in place, Anderson helped orient it so Stephanie Wilson, operating the robot arm, could lock on. But as he was trying to move out of the way, his suit apparently got hung up on some attachment fittings,imparting a slow movement to the big tank."OK Clay, all right, you just watch, it looks like you may be putting a couple of rates into the tank," spacewalk coordinator Dottie Metcalf-Lindenburger warned."Yeah, I know," Anderson said, trying to get clear of the tank. "Stand by. Gosh dog it. ... Crud! You silly beast, jiminy Christmas!""Clay, what's happening there?" Metcalf-Lindenburger asked."It's one of these pit pin lanyards," Anderson explained. "There, I'm off.""OK, I copy, I know there's a lot of supplies over there on your left,"Metcalf-Lindenburger said. "Just go slow, it's fine, there's no rush, there's plenty of sunlight for them to grapple with.""All right, Rick, I think I'm out of your way," Anderson said a moment later.A few minutes after that, Wilson drove the robot arm in to capture the tank."The SSRMS has the tank," she confirmed."Thank you," Mastracchio said.Wilson and shuttle pilot James Dutton then moved the depleted ammonia tank to an astronaut equipment cart on the front side of the station's siolar power truss and the spacewalkers secured it in place with six tethers."And Rick and Clay, Steph and Jim and Dottie, real nice job, great team work," shuttle commander Alan Poindexter radioed. "You guys are doing great. It's really awesome to see you working."This is the 142nd spacewalk devoted to station assembly and maintenance sinceconstruction began in 1998, the sixth so far this year and the second of threeplanned by Discovery's crew.Running about 45 minutes ahead of schedule, Mastraccio andAnderson, floating in the Quest airlock module, switched their spacesuits to battery power at 1:30 a.m. EDT to officially begin the spacewalk.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 2 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 7 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:SATURDAY EVENING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 6 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 6 VIDEO:SATURDAY MORNING'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:SCIENCE RACK INSTALLED BY JAPANESE ASTRONAUTS VIDEO:NAVAL POSTGRADUATE SCHOOL EDUCATIONAL EVENT VIDEO:CBS AND NEBRASKA MEDIA INTERVIEWS WITH CREW VIDEO:SMOKE ALARM IN THE ZVEZDA SERVICE MODULE VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 6 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:MISSION EXTENSION NEWS FROM FLIGHT DIRECTOR HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:SPACEWALKERS RETURN TO AIRLOCK HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:UNLOADING THE LEONARDO MODULE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:STATION'S NEW EXERCISE MACHINE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:OPERATORS OF THE ROBOTIC ARM HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:SPACEWALKERS FREE AMMONIA TANK VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 5 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 5 VIDEO:STOWAGE RACKS MOVED INTO STATION VIDEO:NEW LABORATORY FREEZER FOR KIBO VIDEO:FRIDAY MORNING'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:RATE GYRO ASSEMBLY REMOVED FROM STATION VIDEO:NEW AMMONIA TANK STOWED IN TEMPORARY SPOT VIDEO:ANCHORING FIXTURE ATTACHED TO AMMONIA TANK VIDEO:EXPERIMENT RETRIEVED FROM JAPAN'S SCIENCE DECK VIDEO:STATION'S ROBOTIC ARM LIFTS TANK FROM SHUTTLE VIDEO:NEW AMMONIA COOLANT TANK UNBOLTED FROM CARRIER VIDEO:SPACEWALKER PREPS AMMONIA TANK IN SHUTTLE BAY VIDEO:THE START OF MISSION'S FIRST SPACEWALK VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 1 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 5 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:THURSDAY EVENING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:THURSDAY AFTERNOON'S MANAGEMENT TEAM UPDATE VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 4 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:RADIO AND TV INTERVIEWS WITH CREW VIDEO:THURSDAY MORNING'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:LEONARDO MODULE ATTACHED TO SPACE STATION VIDEO:STATION'S ARM GRAPPLES THE LEONARDO MODULE VIDEO:NARRATED PREVIEW OF LEONARDO'S INSTALLATION VIDEO:WEDNESDAY EVENING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON'S MANAGEMENT TEAM UPDATE VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 3 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:WEDNESDAY MORNING'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE CREW WELCOMED ABOARD THE STATION VIDEO:POST-DOCKING OF THE SHUTTLE BAY AND TAIL VIDEO:DISCOVERY DOCKS TO THE SPACE STATION VIDEO:SHUTTLE PERFORMS 360-DEGREE BACKFLIP VIDEO:PREVIEW OF RENDEZVOUS AND DOCKING ACTIVITIES VIDEO:OBJECT LOST FROM SHUTTLE TAIL DURING LAUNCH VIDEO:TUESDAY AFTERNOON'S MANAGEMENT TEAM UPDATE VIDEO:THE FULL STS-131 LAUNCH EXPERIENCE VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 2 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:TUESDAY MORNING'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 2 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:NARRATED TOUR OF DISCOVERY'S PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:DESCRIPTION OF KU-BAND ANTENNA PROBLEM VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 1 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:SHUTTLE DISCOVERY BLASTS OFF! VIDEO:GO INSIDE MISSION CONTROL DURING LAUNCH VIDEO:POST-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: VAB ROOF VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PRESS SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PATRICK AFB VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD PERIMETER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: BEACH TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAMERA 070 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAMERA 071 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PLAYALINDA BEACH VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD FRONT CAMERA VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: KSC WEST TOWER VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS LEAVE CREW QUARTERS VIDEO:CREW FINISHES GETTING SUITED UP VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF SHUTTLE'S PREPARATIONS VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF PAYLOADS' PREPARATIONS VIDEO:PREPARING AN EXTERNAL TANK FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:TIME-LAPSE OF GANTRY ROLLING BACK FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:LAUNCH PAD'S SERVICE TOWER RETRACTED VIDEO:PAYLOAD BAY DOORS CLOSED FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS INSPECT THE PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:STS-131 MISSION PREVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH COMMANDER POINDEXTER VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH PILOT JIM DUTTON VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH RICK MASTRACCHIOVIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH METCALF-LINDENBURGER VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH STEPHANIE WILSON VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH NAOKO YAMAZAKI VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH CLAY ANDERSON VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:COUNTDOWN STATUS AND WEATHER OUTLOOK VIDEO:PREVIEW OF DISCOVERY'S LAUNCH COUNTDOWN VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:FULL FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:RECAP OF THE FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW VIDEO:HELIUM VALVE NO CONSTRAINT TO LAUNCH VIDEO:MANAGERS ASSESS ISSUES BEFORE FLIGHT VIDEO:UPDATE ON PRE-LAUNCH PREPS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:SPACEWALKING SUITS LOADED ABOARD VIDEO:INTERVIEW WITH STS-131 PAYLOAD MANAGER VIDEO:INTERVIEW WITH BOEING PAYLOAD MANAGER VIDEO:PAYLOADS DELIVERED TO LAUNCH PAD 39A VIDEO:TRANSPORT CANISTER ROTATED VERTICALLY VIDEO:LEONARDO PLACED INTO THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:STATION'S NEW AMMONIA COOLANT TANK VIDEO:LEONARDO HATCH CLOSED FOR FLIGHT VIDEO:FILLING UP ONE OF THE SUPPLY RACKS VIDEO:CAN THE SHUTTLE PROGRAM AVOID LOOMING RETIREMENT? VIDEO:WHAT ABOUT ADDING ONE MORE SHUTTLE MISSION? VIDEO:FULL BRIEFING BY SHUTTLE AND STATION OFFICIALS VIDEO:THE STS-131 MISSION OVERVIEW PRESENTATIONS VIDEO:PREVIEW BRIEFING ON MISSION'S SPACEWALKS VIDEO:THE ASTRONAUTS' PRE-FLIGHT NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:CREW MODULE HATCH IS CLOSED VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS BOARD DISCOVERY VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING AN EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:NIGHTTIME APPROACHES IN TRAINING AIRCRAFT VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS CHAT WITH REPORTERS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:GANTRY PLACED AROUND DISCOVERY VIDEO:DISCOVERY REACHES PAD 39A VIDEO:OVERNIGHT ROLLOUT BEGINS VIDEO:SHUTTLE HOISTED FOR ATTACHMENT TO TANK VIDEO:CRANE ROTATES THE ORBITER VERTICALLY VIDEO:DISCOVERY MOVES TO ASSEMBLY BUILDING VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS VISIT THEIR SPACECRAFT VIDEO:CREW GOES INSIDE LEONARDO MODULE VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ATTACHED TO BOOSTERS VIDEO:FUEL TANK LIFTED INTO CHECKOUT CELL VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ARRIVES AT SPACEPORT VIDEO:DISCOVERY'S NOSE POD ATTACHED VIDEO:INSTALLING DISCOVERY'S MAIN ENGINES VIDEO:KSC'S SHUTTLE MAIN ENGINE SHOP VIDEO:GASEOUS NITROGEN TANK REMOVED John Glenn Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The historic first orbital flight by an American is marked by this commemorative patch for John Glenn and Friendship 7.Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is available in our store. Get this piece of history!Celebrate the shuttle programFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This special commemorative patch marks the retirement of NASA's Space Shuttle Program. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Discovery astronauts ready for practice countdownSPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: March 1, 2010The one-day delay in space shuttle Discovery's move to the launch pad didn't keep the seven astronauts away from the Kennedy Space Center, as commander Alan Poindexter and his crew jetted into the spaceport Monday for this week's emergency training and countdown dress rehearsal. Credit: Ben Cooper/Spaceflight NowNASA officials scrubbed a planned midnight rollout of Discovery from the Vehicle Assembly Building due to the threat of rain and lightning from a passing cold front. The shuttle's 3.5-mile trip to pad 39A has been reset for Wednesday beginning at 12:01 a.m. EST (0501 GMT).Traveling from their training base in Houston, the astronauts arrived in waves of T-38 jets between 3:45 p.m. and 5:40 p.m. EST.Poindexter's crew includes pilot Jim Dutton and mission specialists Rick Mastracchio, Dotty Metcalf-Lindenburger, Clay Anderson, Stephanie Wilson and Naoko Yamazaki of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency."We're just real happy to be here at the Kennedy Space Center today," Poindexter told reporters gathered at the runway to cover the crew's arrival."It's great to be here. We've been waiting for this day for a long time," Dutton added. "We sure appreciate all the long hours people put in to prepare the vehicle for us."Every shuttle crew undergoes the Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test, or TCDT, in the final weeks before a planned launch. While in Florida, the astronauts will spend time learning how to evacuate pad 39A if an emergency arises, including procedures to operate the slide-wire baskets that would quickly whisk the crew from the launch tower to a bunker west of the pad, and test-drive an armored tank available for the astronauts to escape the area.On Friday, the crew will board Discovery for a full countdown simulation. The astronauts will follow a normal launch morning routine with breakfast, a weather briefing on conditions at the Cape and various abort landing sites, then don their suits and depart crew quarters at about 7:45 a.m. to board the Astrovan that will take them to pad 39A.After reach the pad shortly past 8 a.m., all seven astronauts will climb inside Discovery and strap into their assigned seats for the final three hours of the mock countdown.Clocks will halt in the final seconds to simulate a shutdown of the three main engines just prior to liftoff around 11 a.m. The crew will egress the shuttle and practice scurrying to the slide-wire baskets.Discovery is scheduled for blastoff April 5 on a two-week mission to deliver science equipment and spare parts to the International Space Station.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE AT KENNEDY SPACE CENTER VIDEO:ORBITER ROLLS OVER TO THE VAB John Glenn Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The historic first orbital flight by an American is marked by this commemorative patch for John Glenn and Friendship 7.Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is available in our store. Get this piece of history!Celebrate the shuttle programFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This special commemorative patch marks the retirement of NASA's Space Shuttle Program. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Discovery crew puts away module, scans heat shieldBY WILLIAM HARWOOD
  • Gravatar Ugg Tassel September 21st, 2014 at 13:13
    STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: May 25, 2010The shuttle Atlantis is in good shape and ready for re-entry and landing Wednesday, entry Flight Director Tony Ceccacci told reporters Tuesday. While a marginal "50-50" forecast raises the possibility of a waveoff, Ceccacci said conditions are expected to improve as the week wears on.Credit: NASA"Basically, there's a chance of showers within a 30-mile circle," Ceccacci said. "You all know it's KSC, so it's a 50-50 chance no matter what the forecast says."One of the good things is, we've been watching the trends for a while and they're trending favorably. So our hope is when we come in tomorrow morning, things will still be trending in a good direction and we won't have to work it that hard. But again, it's KSC and we'll get what we get when we get there in the morning.Assuming the weather cooperates, commander Kenneth Ham and pilot Dominic "Tony" Antonelli will fire Atlantis' twin braking rockets for three minutes and 10 seconds starting at 7:41:49 a.m. EDT, slowing the ship by about 233 mph to drop it out of orbit.After a half-hour free fall, Atlantis will enter the discernible atmosphere over the south Pacific Ocean around 8:16 a.m., cross high above Central America and Cuba and then descend up the Florida peninsula to a landing on runway 33 at the Kennedy Space Center. Touchdown is expected around 8:48:14 a.m.A second landing opportunity is available one orbit later, with a deorbit burn at 9:17:24 a.m. and landing around 10:22:58 a.m. Two more Florida opportunities are available Thursday, the first at 9:13 a.m. and the second at 10:48 a.m.The Atlantis astronauts have enough on-board supplies to remain in orbit until Saturday in a worst-case scenario. But the final day is normally reserved to handle technical problems, not the weather. As a result, NASA's backup landing site at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif., will be staffed for a possible landing on Friday if Atlantis hasn't made it back to Florida by then."As far as the landing strategy, with the end-of-mission-plus-three (consumables) and the current forecast, tomorrow we'll be trying KSC only and if for some reason we have to wave off, the plan is KSC only on Thursday," Ceccacci said.The forecast for Wednesday at the Kennedy Space Center calls for a chance of showers within 30 nautical miles of the shuttle runway - a violation of NASA's flight rules - scattered clouds at 3,000 feet and broken decks at 10,000 feet and 25,000 feet. Winds are expected out of the northwest, right down the runway, at 12 knots with gusts to 18.The forecast for Thursday calls for a chance of showers within NASA's safety zone, but lighter winds and less cloud cover. By Friday, conditions are expected to be acceptable at both Kennedy and Edwards.Here are timelines for both Wednesday landing opportunities at the Kennedy Space Center (in EDT; best viewed with fixed-width font):Opportunity No. 1: Rev. 186 Deorbit to KSCDeorbit ignition: 07:41:49 AM (dV: 233 mph; dT: 3:10)Crossrange: 679 milesRange from atmospheric entry to KSC: 5,021 milesTurn angle: 317-degree right turn to runway 33Landing: 08:48:14 AMEDT...........EVENT12:20 AM......Crew wakeup03:41 AM......Begin deorbit timeline03:56 AM......Radiator stow04:06 AM......Mission specialists seat installation04:12 AM......Computers set for deorbit prep04:16 AM......Hydraulic system configuration04:41 AM......Flash evaporator cooling system checkout04:47 AM......Final payload deactivation05:01 AM......Payload bay doors closed05:11 AM......Mission control 'go' for OPS-305:21 AM......OPS-3 entry software transition05:46 AM......Entry switch list verification05:56 AM......Deorbit maneuver update06:01 AM......Crew entry review06:16 AM......Commander, pilot don entry suits06:33 AM......Inertial measurement unit alignment06:41 AM......Commander, pilot strap in; others don suits06:58 AM......Shuttle steering check07:01 AM......Hydraulic system prestart07:08 AM......Toilet deactivation07:21 AM......Mission control 'go' for deorbit burn07:27 AM......Astronauts strap in07:36 AM......Single hydraulic power unit start07:41:49 AM...Deorbit ignition07:44:59 AM...Deorbit burn complete08:16:28 AM...Entry interface08:21:26 AM...1st roll command to left08:34:47 AM...1st roll left to right08:35:14 AM...C-band radar acquisition08:41:43 AM...Velocity less than mach 2.508:43:56 AM...Velocity less than mach 108:44:09 AM...Right turn to runway 3308:48:14 AM...Landing------------------------------------------Opportunity No. 2: Rev. 187 Deorbit to KSCDeorbit ignition: 09:17:24 AM (dV: 233 mph; dT: 3:10)Crossrange: 360 milesRange from atmospheric entry to KSC: 5,055 milesTurn angle: 280-degree right turn to runway 33Landing: 10:22:58 AMEDT...........EVENT08:57 AM......MCC 'go' for deorbit burn09:03 AM......MS seat ingress09:12 AM......Single APU start09:17:24 AM...Deorbit ignition09:20:34 AM...Deorbit burn complete09:51:15 AM...Entry interface09:56:11 AM...1st roll command to right10:06:31 AM...1st right to left roll reversal10:09:58 AM...C-band radar acquisition10:16:28 AM...Velocity less than mach 2.510:18:41 AM...Velocity less than mach 110:19:12 AM...Right turn to runway 3310:22:58 AM...Landing The final planned flight of space shuttle Atlantis is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-132. Available in our store! Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 12 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 12 VIDEO:COLBERT REPORT, ABC AND CLEVELAND INTERVIEWS VIDEO:TUESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:AMAZING VIEW OF THE MOON AND ATLANTIS VIDEO:AEROSURFACES CHECKED OUT FOR LANDING HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 11:GAZING DOWN AT PLANET EARTH VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 11 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 11 VIDEO:STUNNING ORBITAL OVER FLORIDA VIDEO:LEAD FLIGHT DIRECTOR CALLS THE CREW VIDEO:UPDATE FROM MISSION MANAGEMENT TEAM VIDEO:MONDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 11 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 10 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:SUNDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:ATLANTIS FLIES UNDERNEATH THE COMPLEX VIDEO:SHUTTLE BEGINS FLYAROUND OF THE STATION VIDEO:ATLANTIS UNDOCKS FROM INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION VIDEO:SHUTTLE ASTRONAUTS BID FAREWELL TO STATION CREW VIDEO:IN-FLIGHT CREW NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:NARRATED PREVIEW OF UNDOCKING AND FLYAROUND HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 9:UPDATE ON NEW RASSVET MODULE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 9:CELEBRATION OF ISAAC NEWTON HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 9:GOODIES AND FOOD TREATS VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 9 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CARGO PALLET RETURNED TO ATLANTIS VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 9 VIDEO:SATURDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:SATURDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 8:GETTING READY TO GO OUTSIDE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 8:ASTRONAUTS WALKING IN SPACE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 8:PIERS WORKS IN THE CUPOLA HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 8:PEEK INSIDE RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 8 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 8 VIDEO:FRIDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:LAST OF THE OLD BATTERIES STOWED AWAY VIDEO:FINAL BATTERY INSTALLED IN THE SIX-PACK VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS INSTALL BATTERY ECHO VIDEO:BATTERY REPLACEMENT WORK RESUMES VIDEO:WATCH THE ASTRONAUTS BEGIN THE SPACEWALK VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 3 VIDEO:FRIDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 7:STATION'S NEWEST MODULE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 7:GETTING READY TO WALK IN SPACE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 7:ATLANTIS' COMMANDER AND PILOT HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 7:CHATTING WITH STATION RESIDENT VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 7 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 7 VIDEO:THURSDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:ASSOCIATED PRESS, FOX AND CBS INTERVIEWS VIDEO:THURSDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 6:DINNER TIME IS FUN TMIE IN SPACE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 6:THE VICTORIOUS SPACEWALKERS HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 6:MIKE AND STEVE RETURN FROM EVA VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 6 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 6 VIDEO:WEDNESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:REMOVING GIMBAL LOCKS ON ANTENNA DISH VIDEO:ADDING TO TORQUE TO NEW KU-BAND ATENNA VIDEO:THE DAY'S FINAL NEW BATTERY INSTALLED VIDEO:THIRD OLD BATTERY PULLED OUT AND STOWED VIDEO:SECOND FRESH BATTERY PUT INTO STATION VIDEO:FIRST OF THE NEW BATTERIES INSTALLED VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS REMOVE FIRST OLD BATTERY VIDEO:CABLE ON INSPECTION SENSOR UNTANGLED VIDEO:WEDNESDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 2 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 6 ACTIVITIES HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:FLIGHT DECK OF ATLANTIS HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:GIVING WATER TO STATION HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:INSIDE DESTINY LABORATORY HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:ROBOTICS WORKSTATION IN CUPOLA HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:LOOKING OUT WINDOW AT EARTH HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:DAILY SHUTTLE CHORES VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 5 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 5 VIDEO:TUESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:MSNBC AND CNN INTERVIEWS OF CREW VIDEO:CONGRATULATIONS FROM ALL AROUND VIDEO:RASSVET CAPTURED AND SECURED TO ZARYA MODULE! VIDEO:TWEAKING FINAL ALIGNMENT OVER DOCKING PORT VIDEO:DOCKING PROBE EXTENDED FROM RASSVET NOSE VIDEO:SWINGING RASSVET FROM ATLANTIS TO STATION VIDEO:RASSVET UNBERTHED FROM SHUTTLE BAY VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 5 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:TUESDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:ANIMATED OVERVIEW OF RUSSIA'S RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:ANIMATED OVERVIEW OF MISSION'S CARGO CARRIER VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 4 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:MONDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:AN ADDITION TO DEXTRE ROBOT VIDEO:TORQUING ANTENNA ASSEMBLY INTO PLACE VIDEO:FETCHING 6-FOOT-DIAMETER ANTENNA DISH VIDEO:BOLTING BOOM ATOP STATION'S Z1 TRUSS VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS HANDOFF ANTENNA BOOM VIDEO:UNPACKING ANTENNA BOOM FROM CARRIER VIDEO:SPACEWALK NO. 1 BEGINS VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 1 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 4 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:MONDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 3 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:MISSION MANAGEMENT TEAM CHAIRMAN UPDATE VIDEO:CARRIER ATTACHED TO STATION'S RAILCAR VIDEO:CARGO PALLET LIFTED FROM SHUTTLE BAY VIDEO:SUNDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:WELCOMING CEREMONY FOR SHUTTLE CREW VIDEO:ATLANTIS DOCKS TO INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS PERFORMS BACKFLIP MANEUVER VIDEO:BEAUTIFUL VIEWS OF SHUTTLE ATLANTIS APPROACHING VIDEO:ANIMATED PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 3 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 2 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 2 VIDEO:MISSION MANAGEMENT TEAM CHAIRMAN UPDATE VIDEO:SATURDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 1 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:THE FULL STS-132 LAUNCH EXPERIENCE VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS BLASTS OFF! VIDEO:GO INSIDE MISSION CONTROL DURING LAUNCH VIDEO:POST-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: VAB ROOF VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PRESS SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PATRICK AFB VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD PERIMETER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: BEACH TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAMERA 070 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAMERA 071 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PLAYALINDA BEACH VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD FRONT CAMERA VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES AT LAUNCH PAD 39A VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS LEAVE CREW QUARTERS VIDEO:CREW FINISHES GETTING SUITED UP VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS WEARING TUXEDOS LAUNCH DAY VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF SHUTTLE'S PREPARATIONS VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF PAYLOADS' PREPARATIONS VIDEO:ATLANTIS ON EVE OF FINAL PLANNED LAUNCH VIDEO:LAUNCH PAD'S SERVICE TOWER RETRACTED VIDEO:PAYLOAD BAY DOORS CLOSED FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS INSPECT THE PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:JERRY ROSS' LAUNCH ON MISSION STS-61B VIDEO:MAIDEN LAUNCH OF ATLANTIS AS SEEN LIVE IN 1985 VIDEO:ATLANTIS' FIRST MISSION ENDS WITH LAKEBED LANDING VIDEO:AN ASTRONAUT'S TRIBUTE TO SHUTTLE ATLANTIS VIDEO:COUNTDOWN STATUS AND WEATHER FORECAST VIDEO:WATCH NASA'S PRE-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:GET BRIEFED ON THE LAUNCH COUNTDOWN VIDEO:HEAR FROM THE COMMANDER AT THE RUNWAY VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE IN FLORIDA FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH KEN HAM VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH TONY ANTONELLI VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH GARRETT REISMAN VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH MIKE GOOD VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH STEVE BOWEN VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH PIERS SELLERS VIDEO:STS-132 MISSION PREVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:FULL FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:RECAP OF THE FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW VIDEO:MANAGERS ASSESS ISSUES BEFORE FLIGHT VIDEO:UPDATE ON PRE-LAUNCH PREPS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:PROGRAM BRIEFING BY SHUTTLE AND STATION CHIEFS VIDEO:THE STS-132 MISSION OVERVIEW PRESENTATIONS VIDEO:PREVIEW BRIEFING ON MISSION'S SPACEWALKS VIDEO:THE ASTRONAUTS' PRE-FLIGHT NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS BOARD ATLANTIS VIDEO:LAUNCH DAY REHEARSAL BEGINS VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING AN EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:CREW'S CHAT WITH REPORTERS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS AT KENNEDY SPACE CENTER RUNWAY VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:GANTRY PLACED AROUND ATLANTIS VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS REACHES PAD 39A VIDEO:CROWDS AND THE CREW CHEER ON ATLANTIS VIDEO:OVERNIGHT ROLLOUT TO THE PAD BEGINS VIDEO:SHUTTLE HOISTED FOR ATTACHMENT TO TANK VIDEO:CRANE ROTATES THE ORBITER VERTICALLY VIDEO:ATLANTIS RISES OFF THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:ORBITER EMERGES FROM ITS HANGAR VIDEO:BUTTONING UP RUDDER/SPEED BRAKE VIDEO:DOME SHIELDS AROUND MAIN ENGINES VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ATTACHED TO BOOSTERS VIDEO:PAYLOADS HEAD FOR LAUNCH PAD VIDEO:RASSVET PLACED INTO THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:PALLET LOADED WITH MISSION'S CARGO VIDEO:RUSSIAN RASSVET MODULE ON DISPLAY VIDEO:RUSSIAN ENGINEERS DISCUSS THEIR RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:RASSVET HATCH CLOSED FOR FLIGHT VIDEO:FILLING MODULE WITH NASA SUPPLIES VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS VISIT THEIR SPACECRAFT VIDEO:CREW INSPECTS RASSVET MODULE John Glenn Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The historic first orbital flight by an American is marked by this commemorative patch for John Glenn and Friendship 7.Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is available in our store. Get this piece of history!Celebrate the shuttle programFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This special commemorative patch marks the retirement of NASA's Space Shuttle Program. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.STS-132 Flight Plan COMPILED BY WILLIAM HARWOODUpdated: May 5, 2010 DATE/EDT.......DD...HH...MM...EVENTFlight Day 105/14Fri 02:19 PM...00...00...00...00...LaunchFri 02:57 PM...00...00...37...03...OMS-2 rocket firingFri 03:09 PM...00...00...50...00...Post insertion timeline beginsFri 04:49 PM...00...02...30...00...Laptop computer setup (part 1)Fri 04:49 PM...00...02...30...00...SEE setupFri 05:19 PM...00...03...00...00...GIRA installFri 05:54 PM...00...03...35...00...NC-1 rendezvous rocket firingFri 06:14 PM...00...03...55...00...Group B computer powerdownFri 06:19 PM...00...04...00...00...SRMS powerupFri 06:34 PM...00...04...15...00...SRMS checkoutFri 06:49 PM...00...04...30...00...Wing leading edge sensors activatedFri 06:49 PM...00...04...30...00...ET photoFri 06:54 PM...00...04...35...00...ET umbilical downlinkFri 06:59 PM...00...04...40...00...ET video downlinkFri 08:19 PM...00...06...00...00...Crew sleep beginsFlight Day 205/15Sat 04:19 AM...00...14...00...00...Crew wakeupSat 06:04 AM...00...15...45...00...Window 4 minicam downlinkSat 06:04 AM...00...15...45...00...Ergometer setupSat 07:13 AM...00...16...54...00...NC-2 rendezvous rocket firingSat 07:14 AM...00...16...55...00...SRMS unberths OBSSSat 07:39 AM...00...17...20...00...Spacesuit checkout prepsSat 08:09 AM...00...17...50...00...Spacesuit checkoutSat 08:29 AM...00...18...10...00...OBSS starboard wing surveySat 10:09 AM...00...19...50...00...Middeck transfer prepsSat 10:34 AM...00...20...15...00...OBSS nose cap surveySat 11:09 AM...00...20...50...00...Crew meals beginSat 12:09 PM...00...21...50...00...Spacesuit prepped for transfer to stationSat 12:24 PM...00...22...05...00...OBSS port wing surveySat 02:39 PM...01...00...20...00...SRMS berths OBSSSat 02:39 PM...01...00...20...00...Rendezvous tools checkoutSat 03:39 PM...01...01...20...00...Centerline camera setupSat 03:39 PM...01...01...20...00...LDRI downlinkSat 04:09 PM...01...01...50...00...Orbiter docking system ring extensionSat 05:31 PM...01...03...12...00...NC-3 rendezvous rocket firingSat 07:19 PM...01...05...00...00...Crew sleep beginsFlight Day 305/16Sun 03:19 AM...01...13...00...00...STS/ISS crew wakeupSun 04:24 AM...01...14...05...00...Group B computer powerupSun 04:34 AM...01...14...15...00...ISS daily planning conferenceSun 04:39 AM...01...14...20...00...Rendezvous timeline beginsSun 06:11 AM...01...15...52...00...NC-4 rendezvous rocket firingSun 07:29 AM...01...17...10...00...Spacesuit removal from airlockSun 07:33 AM...01...17...14...00...Ti BURNSun 09:15 AM...01...18...56...00...Start Pitch ManeuverSun 10:19 AM...01...20...00...00...DOCKINGSun 10:39 AM...01...20...20...00...Leak checksSun 11:09 AM...01...20...50...00...Orbiter docking system prepped for ingressSun 11:09 AM...01...20...50...00...Group B computer powerdownSun 11:39 AM...01...21...20...00...Hatch openSun 12:24 PM...01...22...05...00...Welcome aboard!Sun 12:29 PM...01...22...10...00...Safety briefingSun 12:59 PM...01...22...40...00...Spacesuits moved to QuestSun 01:24 PM...01...23...05...00...SSRMS ICC grappleSun 01:29 PM...01...23...10...00...EVA-1: Equipment lock prepsSun 01:39 PM...01...23...20...00...REBA checkoutSun 01:49 PM...01...23...30...00...SSRMS ICC unberthSun 02:19 PM...02...00...00...00...SSRMS installs ICC on POASun 02:19 PM...02...00...00...00...EVA-1: Tools configuredSun 03:14 PM...02...00...55...00...EVA-1: Procedures reviewSun 04:24 PM...02...02...05...00...ISS evening planning conferenceSun 04:24 PM...02...02...05...00...Video playback opsSun 05:44 PM...02...03...25...00...EVA-1: Mask pre-breatheSun 06:19 PM...02...04...00...00...EVA-1: 10 psi campout beginsSun 06:49 PM...02...04...30...00...ISS crew sleep beginsSun 07:19 PM...02...05...00...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 405/17Mon 03:19 AM...02...13...00...00...Crew wakeupMon 03:59 AM...02...13...40...00...EVA-1: Airlock repress/hygiene breakMon 04:44 AM...02...14...25...00...EVA-1: Airlock depress to 10.2 psiMon 05:14 AM...02...14...55...00...ISS daily planning conferenceMon 06:39 AM...02...16...20...00...EVA-1: Spacesuit purgeMon 06:54 AM...02...16...35...00...EVA-1: Spacesuit prebreatheMon 07:44 AM...02...17...25...00...EVA-1: Crew lock depressurizationMon 08:14 AM...02...17...55...00...EVA-1: Spacesuits to battery powerMon 08:19 AM...02...18...00...00...EVA-1: EgressMon 08:39 AM...02...18...20...00...EVA-1: SetupMon 09:09 AM...02...18...50...00...EVA-1: Pallet prepsMon 09:34 AM...02...19...15...00...EVA-1: SGANT installationMon 12:19 PM...02...22...00...00...EVA-1 (Reisman): EOTP installMon 12:44 PM...02...22...25...00...EVA-1 (Bowen): EOTP installMon 01:29 PM...02...23...10...00...EVA-1 (Reisman): SSRMS cleanupMon 01:29 PM...02...23...10...00...EVA-1 (Bowen): Battery prepsMon 01:59 PM...02...23...40...00...Cleanup and ingressMon 02:44 PM...03...00...25...00...EVA-1: Airlock repressurizationMon 02:54 PM...03...00...35...00...Post-EVA servicingMon 03:49 PM...03...01...30...00...ISS daily planning conferenceMon 04:14 PM...03...01...55...00...EVA tagupMon 06:19 PM...03...04...00...00...ISS crew sleep beginsMon 06:49 PM...03...04...30...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 505/18Tue 02:49 AM...03...12...30...00...Crew wakeupTue 04:49 AM...03...14...30...00...ISS daily planning conferenceTue 04:54 AM...03...14...35...00...MRM-1 grappleTue 05:19 AM...03...15...00...00...MRM-1 unberthTue 06:14 AM...03...15...55...00...MRM-1 docking operationsTue 06:54 AM...03...16...35...00...MRM-1 releaseTue 07:04 AM...03...16...45...00...EMU swap for EVA-2Tue 07:54 AM...03...17...35...00...SSRMS views dockingTue 08:09 AM...03...17...50...00...EVA-2: Tools configuredTue 09:39 AM...03...19...20...00...EVA-2: Equipment lock prepsTue 10:04 AM...03...19...45...00...SSRMS grapples OBSSTue 10:19 AM...03...20...00...00...SSRMS unberths OBSSTue 10:19 AM...03...20...00...00...Crew meals beginTue 10:49 AM...03...20...30...00...SSRMS moves OBSS to handoff positionTue 11:19 AM...03...21...00...00...SRMS grapples OBSSTue 11:54 AM...03...21...35...00...Focused inspection reviewTue 12:24 PM...03...22...05...00...Focused inspection (if needed)Tue 02:24 PM...04...00...05...00...PAO eventTue 02:39 PM...04...00...20...00...EVA-2: Procedures reviewTue 03:54 PM...04...01...35...00...ISS evening planning conferenceTue 05:14 PM...04...02...55...00...EVA-2: Mask pre-breatheTue 05:49 PM...04...03...30...00...EVA-2: 10.2 psi campout beginsTue 06:19 PM...04...04...00...00...ISS crew sleep beginsTue 06:49 PM...04...04...30...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 605/19Wed 02:49 AM...04...12...30...00...Crew wakeupWed 03:29 AM...04...13...10...00...EVA-1: Airlock repress/hygiene breakWed 04:14 AM...04...13...55...00...EVA-1: Airlock depress to 10.2 psiWed 04:39 AM...04...14...20...00...ISS daily planning conferenceWed 06:09 AM...04...15...50...00...EVA-2: Spacesuit purgeWed 06:24 AM...04...16...05...00...EVA-2: Spacesuit prebreatheWed 07:14 AM...04...16...55...00...EVA-2: Crew lock depressurizationWed 07:44 AM...04...17...25...00...EVA-2: Spacesuits to battery powerWed 07:49 AM...04...17...30...00...EVA-2: Airlock egressWed 07:59 AM...04...17...40...00...EVA-2: SetupWed 08:24 AM...04...18...05...00...EVA-2: Temp stow batteriesWed 08:54 AM...04...18...35...00...EVA-2: P6 battery replacementWed 12:54 PM...04...22...35...00...EVA-2: Install batteries on palletWed 01:24 PM...04...23...05...00...EVA-2: Cleanup and ingressWed 01:29 PM...04...23...10...00...SSRMS maneuvers to SARJ clearWed 02:14 PM...04...23...55...00...EVA-2: Airlock repressurizationWed 02:24 PM...05...00...05...00...Spacesuit servicingWed 02:39 PM...05...00...20...00...ISS daily planning conferenceWed 03:44 PM...05...01...25...00...EVA tagupWed 05:49 PM...05...03...30...00...ISS crew sleep beginsWed 06:19 PM...05...04...00...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 705/20Thu 02:19 AM...05...12...00...00...Crew wakeupThu 03:54 AM...05...13...35...00...ISS daily planning conferenceThu 05:19 AM...05...15...00...00...MRM-1/FGB leak checksThu 06:19 AM...05...16...00...00...EVA-3: EMU swapThu 06:34 AM...05...16...15...00...MRM-1 hatch openThu 07:04 AM...05...16...45...00...MRM-1 air cleaning/sampleThu 07:09 AM...05...16...50...00...EVA-3: Tools configuredThu 08:29 AM...05...18...10...00...EVA-3: Equipment lock prepsThu 08:54 AM...05...18...35...00...PAO eventThu 09:14 AM...05...18...55...00...Joint crew mealThu 10:14 AM...05...19...55...00...Shuttle crew off dutyThu 11:59 AM...05...21...40...00...MRM-1 ingressThu 01:19 PM...05...23...00...00...MRM-1 final ingressThu 02:19 PM...06...00...00...00...EVA-3: Procedures reviewThu 03:14 PM...06...00...55...00...ISS daily planning conferenceThu 04:44 PM...06...02...25...00...EVA-3: Mask pre-breatheThu 05:19 PM...06...03...00...00...EVA-3: 10.2 psi campout beginsThu 05:49 PM...06...03...30...00...ISS crew sleep beginsThu 06:19 PM...06...04...00...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 805/21Fri 02:19 AM...06...12...00...00...STS/ISS crew wakeupFri 02:59 AM...06...12...40...00...EVA-3: 14.7 psi repress/hygiene breakFri 03:44 AM...06...13...25...00...EVA-3: Airlock depress to 10.2 psiFri 04:09 AM...06...13...50...00...ISS daily planning conferenceFri 04:09 AM...06...13...50...00...ISS daily planning conferenceFri 05:39 AM...06...15...20...00...EVA-3: Spacesuit purgeFri 05:54 AM...06...15...35...00...EVA-3: Spacesuit prebreatheFri 06:34 AM...06...16...15...00...SSRMS ICC move to EVA worksiteFri 06:44 AM...06...16...25...00...EVA-3: Crew lock depressurizationFri 07:14 AM...06...16...55...00...EVA-3: Spacesuits to battery powerFri 07:19 AM...06...17...00...00...EVA-3: Airlock egress/setupFri 07:29 AM...06...17...10...00...EVA-3: SetupFri 07:54 AM...06...17...35...00...EVA-3: Temp stow batteriesFri 08:24 AM...06...18...05...00...EVA-3: P6 battery replacementFri 10:59 AM...06...20...40...00...EVA-3: Install batteries on palletFri 11:59 AM...06...21...40...00...EVA-3: Retrieve PDGFFri 12:04 PM...06...21...45...00...SSRMS ICC to POAFri 12:49 PM...06...22...30...00...SSRMS releases ICCFri 12:59 PM...06...22...40...00...EVA-3: Cleanup and ingressFri 01:44 PM...06...23...25...00...EVA-3: Airlock repressurizationFri 01:54 PM...06...23...35...00...Spacesuit servicingFri 02:49 PM...07...00...30...00...ISS daily planning conferenceFri 05:19 PM...07...03...00...00...ISS crew sleep beginsFri 05:49 PM...07...03...30...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 905/22Sat 01:49 AM...07...11...30...00...Crew wakeupSat 03:39 AM...07...13...20...00...ISS daily planning conferenceSat 05:09 AM...07...14...50...00...SSRMS berths ICC in payload baySat 07:04 AM...07...16...45...00...EVA transfer to shuttleSat 07:24 AM...07...17...05...00...SRMS to undocking attitudeSat 07:39 AM...07...17...20...00...PAO eventSat 07:59 AM...07...17...40...00...Joint crew mealSat 09:14 AM...07...18...55...00...Reboost configSat 11:04 AM...07...20...45...00...Shuttle crew off dutySat 01:49 PM...07...23...30...00...ISS daily planning conferenceSat 04:19 PM...08...02...00...00...ISS crew sleep beginsSat 04:49 PM...08...02...30...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 1005/23Sun 12:49 AM...08...10...30...00...Crew wakeupSun 02:19 AM...08...12...00...00...ISS daily planning conferenceSun 03:54 AM...08...13...35...00...Middeck transfersSun 05:04 AM...08...14...45...00...Rendezvous tools checkoutSun 06:04 AM...08...15...45...00...Joint crew mealSun 07:04 AM...08...16...45...00...Joint crew news conferenceSun 07:44 AM...08...17...25...00...Joint crew photoSun 08:04 AM...08...17...45...00...Farewell ceremonySun 08:19 AM...08...18...00...00...Hatches closedSun 08:49 AM...08...18...30...00...ODS leak checksSun 08:49 AM...08...18...30...00...Centerline camera installSun 09:44 AM...08...19...25...00...Group B computer powerupSun 09:59 AM...08...19...40...00...Maneuver to undocking attitudeSun 10:29 AM...08...20...10...00...Undocking timeline beginsSun 11:14 AM...08...20...55...00...UNDOCKINGSun 12:29 PM...08...22...10...00...PMA-2 depressSun 12:31 PM...08...22...12...00...Sep 1 burnSun 12:55 PM...08...22...36...00...Sep 2 burnSun 12:59 PM...08...22...40...00...Post rendezvous PGSC reconfigSun 01:09 PM...08...22...50...00...Undocking video playbackSun 01:14 PM...08...22...55...00...Group B computer powerdownSun 04:49 PM...09...02...30...00...ISS crew sleep beginsSun 04:49 PM...09...02...30...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 1105/24Mon 12:49 AM...09...10...30...00...Crew wakeupMon 03:54 AM...09...13...35...00...Spacesuit installMon 04:24 AM...09...14...05...00...EVA unpack and stowMon 05:44 AM...09...15...25...00...PST ISS EVA entry prepsMon 06:09 AM...09...15...50...00...Starboard wing surveyMon 07:49 AM...09...17...30...00...Nose cap surveyMon 08:39 AM...09...18...20...00...Joint crew mealMon 09:39 AM...09...19...20...00...Port wing surveyMon 11:24 AM...09...21...05...00...OBSS berthingMon 12:24 PM...09...22...05...00...RMS powerdownMon 01:14 PM...09...22...55...00...Orbit adjust burnMon 04:19 PM...10...02...00...00...STS crew sleep beginsFlight Day 1205/25Tue 12:19 AM...10...10...00...00...STS crew wakeupTue 03:29 AM...10...13...10...00...FCS checkoutTue 03:44 AM...10...13...25...00...Cabin stow beginsTue 04:39 AM...10...14...20...00...RCS hotfireTue 04:54 AM...10...14...35...00...PILOT operationsTue 07:24 AM...10...17...05...00...Deorbit reviewTue 07:54 AM...10...17...35...00...PAO eventTue 08:14 AM...10...17...55...00...Crew mealTue 09:14 AM...10...18...55...00...Cabin stow resumesTue 10:54 AM...10...20...35...00...L-1 comm checkTue 10:59 AM...10...20...40...00...PGSC stow (part 1)Tue 11:19 AM...10...21...00...00...Ergometer stowTue 11:49 AM...10...21...30...00...PAO eventTue 04:19 PM...11...02...00...00...Crew sleep beginsFlight Day 1305/26Wed 12:19 AM...11...10...00...00...Crew wakeupWed 03:34 AM...11...13...15...00...Deorbit timeline beginsWed 07:33 AM...11...17...14...00...Deorbit ignition (rev. 222)Wed 08:33 AM...11...18...14...00...Landing at KSC | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Fuel tank meets solid rocket boosters for final scheduled mission of AtlantisBY SPACEFLIGHT NOW
  • Gravatar Ugg Tassel Short Botas 5835 September 21st, 2014 at 13:13
    STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: May 5, 2010NASA managers Wednesday cleared the shuttle Atlantis for launch May 14 on its 32nd and final planned flight, a three-spacewalk mission to the International Space Station. The primary goals of the flight are to replace aging solar array batteries, install a backup Ku-band antenna and attach a new Russian module loaded with supplies and equipment. Credit: Justin Ray/Spaceflight Now"We had a very thorough review today, we went through all the things that havehappened on the vehicle, both the shuttle and also the station," said BillGerstenmaier, NASA's chief of space operations. "We're ready to go fly."Launch is targeted for 2:20 p.m. EDT on May 14, roughly the moment when Earth'srotation carries launch complex 39A into the plane of the space station's orbit.NASA's processing team at the Kennedy Space Center has one day of contingency timeleft in the current schedule and can make four launch attempts through May 18. IfAtlantis isn't off the ground by then, the flight likely will slip to late Junebecause of conflicts with other launches and periodic temperature issues related tothe space station's orbit."It was a very smooth flight readiness review," said shuttle Program Manager JohnShannon. "I am amazed at this team because (the shuttle) Discovery did just land 15days ago. We're the beneficiaries of its very trouble-free mission. Atlantis has hada very trouble-free processing flow."But Shannon said NASA managers attending an executive-level flight readiness reviewdid go over two issues related to Discovery's flight.Discovery's Ku-band antenna system failed shortly after launch, limiting data relay,radar operations and live video from the orbiter. After landing, the problem wastraced to a specific transistor and while the same components are in place inAtlantis' Ku-band system, the odds of a similar failure two flights in a row areconsidered remote.Engineers also reviewed work to better secure ceramic inserts, or plugs, that arethreaded into place over bolts used to hold specific heat shield panels, windowframes and other components in place. An insert worked its way loose duringDiscovery's re-entry, posing a potential impact threat.Shannon said the inserts around Atlantis' windows and forward rocket pod were testedand re-installed using a thicker braided cord intended to increase friction and makeit more difficult for a plug to back out."The tone of the meeting was extremely positive," Shannon said of the flightreadiness review. "Nobody mentioned, and it wasn't purposefully avoiding it, butnobody mentioned this was Atlantis' last planned flight. Folks are so focused anddoing their jobs and performing with such pride all the way to the end, it's justnormal business."You might ask, well did you really have to go and replace all the braided cord onall these plugs which have performed pretty well in the past? And the answer is, wethink we'll make it better and because it'll make it better, we're going to go doit. That's the kind of attitude this team has. Their such an asset to humanspaceflight and I could not be more proud of them."So we're ready to go next Friday," he said. "It's 15 days since we last landed,nine days until we launch. This is the kind of pace this team thrives on."Launch Director Mike Leinbach said the shuttle's processing was following a standardflow, with no major changes because it's Atlantis' final planned flight."I was just looking at the previous missions of Atlantis and reminiscing a littlebit," he said after the FRR. "Yeah, she's been around a long time and a lot of ushave known that ship for 25 years. So it'll be bittersweet to be sure. She's flown31 times already, 115 million miles ... about a third of her design life."But our mission is coming to an end, so we're coming to grips with that. The teamis very professional. We know it's the last one, probably, but that doesn't affectthe way we process or launch this thing. We're going to do it safely and surely andwe hope we do it next Friday."Assuming an on-time launch, commander Ken Ham will guide Atlantis to a docking withthe space station's forward port around 10:27 a.m. on Sunday, May 16.The next day, the crew will stage the first of three spacewalks to install a spareKu-and antenna dish, six replacement batteries for the station's oldest set of solararrays and an equipment mounting plate for a Canadian robot arm extension.The Atlantis astronauts also plan to install a Russian module on the Earth-facingport of the Zarya module.The 17,400-pound mini-research module, or MRM-1, will be launched loaded with morethan 3,000 pounds of NASA supplies and equipment. MRM-1 will provide betterclearance between visiting Progress and Soyuz spacecraft and a NASA storage modulethat will be attached to the station just in front of Zarya later this year.MRM-1 will be attached to the station on May 18, the day after the crew's firstspacewalk. The next day, a second spacewalk will be staged to begin the batteryreplacement work. A final spacewalk is planned for May 21 to complete the batteryswap outs.If all goes well, Atlantis will undock from the station around 11:20 a.m. on May 23and land back at the Kennedy Space Center around 8:44 a.m. on Wednesday, May 26."This is a very exciting mission," Shannon said. "Twelve days, three EVAs, tons ofrobotics, we're putting on spares that will make us feel good about the long-termsustainability of ISS, we're replacing batteries that have been up there for awhile, docking a Russian-built ISS module. This flight has a little bit ofeverything."NASA managers originally planned to launch the shuttle Endeavour July 29 on amission to deliver a $1.5 billion physics experiment to the station and to close outthe shuttle program with a final flight by the shuttle Discovery on Sept. 16.But the powerful magnet at the heart of the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer slated forlaunch aboard Endeavour is being replaced and NASA does not expect to launchEndeavour before late November at the earliest. If the shuttle misses a short launchwindow, the flight could slip to late February.Whenever Endeavour takes off, Atlantis will be on standby for a rescue mission incase of any major problem that might prevent Endeavour's crew from safely returningto Earth.Because an external tank and boosters will be available for the so-called"launch-on-need" mission, NASA managers have held open the possibility of launchingAtlantis and a reduced crew of four on a final mission to the station next summer todeliver additional supplies and equipment.A four-person crew could, in theory, rely on Russian Soyuz ferry craft to eventuallymake it home in an emergency. Whether NASA can pay for an additional mission, or winthe political support that would be necessary, remains to be seen. But Gerstenmaiersaid Wednesday a decision one way or the other was needed by the end of June.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:STS-132 MISSION PREVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:FULL FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:RECAP OF THE FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW VIDEO:MANAGERS ASSESS ISSUES BEFORE FLIGHT VIDEO:UPDATE ON PRE-LAUNCH PREPS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:PROGRAM BRIEFING BY SHUTTLE AND STATION CHIEFS VIDEO:THE STS-132 MISSION OVERVIEW PRESENTATIONS VIDEO:PREVIEW BRIEFING ON MISSION'S SPACEWALKS VIDEO:THE ASTRONAUTS' PRE-FLIGHT NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS BOARD ATLANTIS VIDEO:LAUNCH DAY REHEARSAL BEGINS VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING AN EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:CREW'S CHAT WITH REPORTERS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS AT KENNEDY SPACE CENTER RUNWAY VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:GANTRY PLACED AROUND ATLANTIS VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS REACHES PAD 39A VIDEO:CROWDS AND THE CREW CHEER ON ATLANTIS VIDEO:OVERNIGHT ROLLOUT TO THE PAD BEGINS VIDEO:SHUTTLE HOISTED FOR ATTACHMENT TO TANK VIDEO:CRANE ROTATES THE ORBITER VERTICALLY VIDEO:ATLANTIS RISES OFF THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:ORBITER EMERGES FROM ITS HANGAR VIDEO:BUTTONING UP RUDDER/SPEED BRAKE VIDEO:DOME SHIELDS AROUND MAIN ENGINES VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ATTACHED TO BOOSTERS VIDEO:PAYLOADS HEAD FOR LAUNCH PAD VIDEO:RASSVET PLACED INTO THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:PALLET LOADED WITH MISSION'S CARGO VIDEO:RUSSIAN RASSVET MODULE ON DISPLAY VIDEO:RUSSIAN ENGINEERS DISCUSS THEIR RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:RASSVET HATCH CLOSED FOR FLIGHT VIDEO:FILLING MODULE WITH NASA SUPPLIES VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS VISIT THEIR SPACECRAFT VIDEO:CREW INSPECTS RASSVET MODULE STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.STS-133 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Discovery is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-133. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.New module supports station science and spacecraftBY WILLIAM HARWOOD
  • Gravatar Ugg Ultra Short Botas 5225 September 21st, 2014 at 13:14
    STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: September 29, 2009 Two upcoming satellite launches, a pair of meteor showers, multiple Russian missions and tight launch windows are causing potential headaches for NASA planners looking ahead to the next shuttle mission in November.NASA is readying the shuttle Atlantis for roll out to pad 39A on Oct. 13 and launch around Nov. 12 on a mission to deliver critical spare parts to the International Space Station. But the ship's nine-day launch window currently is in conflict with a pair of unmanned satellite launches, one a commercial mission and the other military.The U.S. Eastern Range, which provides tracking and telemetry support for all rockets launched from Florida, can only support one mission at a time and it operates on a first-come, first-served basis.A United Launch Alliance Atlas 5 carrying an Intelsat communications satellite is currently booked on the range for a launch Nov. 14 with a backup opportunity the next day. A ULA Delta 4 rocket carrying a military communications satellite has the range booked Nov. 17 and 18.NASA had hoped to launch Atlantis on Nov. 9, but that would have required Russian space managers to move up the launch of a new docking module. The Russians were unable to comply and the docking module remains scheduled for launch Nov. 10.While those discussions were going on, the Atlas-Intelsat team booked the range for Nov. 14.Because it takes a day or so to reconfigure range equipment to support a different launch, NASA could end up with just one day or so at the end of its window if the unmanned launches stay on track.NASA officials are hopeful the conflict can be resolved but as of this writing, the unmanned missions remain on the range and launch preparations are continuing.Even if the first satellite launch moves and Atlantis takes off on Nov. 12, the Leonids meteor shower is expected to peak on Nov. 17, the day the crew plans to carry out the mission's second spacewalk. Some 300 "shooting stars" per hour are expected at the shower's peak. While the shower is not believed to pose a threat to the shuttle, NASA planners are assessing whether the spacewalk can safely proceed as planned if Atlantis is able to take off on time.The shuttle's launch window closes Nov. 20, the start of a so-called beta-angle cutout. During such cutouts, the angle between the sun and the space station's orbit results in temperature issues for the docked shuttle-station "stack." The upcoming cutout ends on Dec. 5 and a fresh shuttle launch window opens on Dec. 6.If Atlantis is unable to take off in November, NASA will have to contend with the Geminids meteor shower during the December launch window, a shower that poses a more significant risk to the shuttle. Even though icy debris from the Leonids travels twice as fast as the rocky fragments that make up the Geminids, the latter is spread out over several days while the former is concentrated over just a few hours."Leonids of the same mass have four times the striking power of the Geminids," said Bill Cooke, an astronomer with the Meteoroid Environments Office at the Marshall Space Flight Center. "But ... the Geminids have a higher flux enhancement than the Leonids because it's such a big shower."Made up of icy debris from comet Tempel-Tuttle, the Leonids are expected to produce some 300 shooting stars per hour at their peak around 2:43 p.m. EST on Nov. 17 when Earth will plow through the debris stream. Cooke said initial predictions called for up to 500 per hour and the revised rate represents an "outburst" as opposed to a "storm."In contrast, the Geminids are believed to be made up of rocky fragments from a body known as Phaethon, which appears to be an asteroid. This year's shower is expected to peak around midnight Dec. 13-14 at a normal rate of around 120 events per hour."The Leonids will be an outburst with a strength 10 to 20 times normal, but as far as the environment is concerned, the Geminids meteor shower still has more meteors per area per time than the Leonids do," Cooke said. "The Geminid stream is much wider. The Leonids stream is nice and compact."Shuttles have flown before during the Leonids and Geminids showers, but NASA planners are re-assessing the risks associated with impacts. In the case of the Leonids, sources say the concern is more about whether a spacewalk might need to be delayed if the shuttle manages to launch on time. With the Geminids, analysts will be looking at whether the shuttle should even be in orbit.A senior NASA manager said Tuesday a slip to December for Atlantis would not have any major downstream impacts on other upcoming shuttle flights. But the window is short and closes on Dec. 13, the start of a so-called Soyuz cutout.The Russians plan to launch three station crew members in a Soyuz capsule on Dec. 21 and if the shuttle took off after Dec. 13, the ship would still be there when the Soyuz arrives, which would violate joint safety guidelines.If Atlantis misses the November and December launch windows, the flight would slip into early 2010.Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.NASA looks to relieve space station traffic bottlenecks SPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: October 16, 2009 In an attempt to alleviate tightly stacked space missions, managers are re-evaluating a long-standing policy banning other spacecraft from arriving or leaving the International Space Station while the space shuttle is docked to the complex.Since the station's inception, visiting Soyuz and Progress missions have been precluded from docking or undocking from the outpost while a shuttle is attached.The policy has led to undesirable tight launch periods and delays for several shuttle missions.NASA had hoped to move up the launch of shuttle Atlantis next month to Nov. 9 to avoid a logjam of launches at Cape Canaveral in mid-November. But those plans would interfere with a Russian launch of a Progress vehicle with a new docking module for the station."We're going to be, I think, forced over the next year to make some significant changes to the manifest if we did not clear that," said John Shannon, the space shuttle program manager.If engineers could get comfortable with allowing Russian spacecraft to arrive and depart, such conflicts would be history. Russian docking ports are located on the opposite end of the complex from the shuttle's location."Since the station's gotten so big, it's probably not required to have that constraint in place," Shannon said Friday."It's a good problem to have," Shannon said. "It's good to be busy on the ground and it's good to be busy up on orbit." | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.NASA puts priority on Ares test ahead of Atlantis launch BY WILLIAM HARWOOD
  • Gravatar Outlet September 21st, 2014 at 13:14
    STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: May 20, 2010The Atlantis astronauts worked through a relatively light day in space Thursday, preparing for a third and final spacewalk Friday before taking their afternoon off to relax and enjoy the view from 220 miles up.Credit: NASATheir space station colleagues, meanwhile, planned to open the hatch of the new mini-research module - Rassvet - that was attached to the Earth-facing port of the Russian Zarya module Tuesday. The module is loaded with 1.5 tons of U.S. supplies and equipment, most of which will be unloaded after Atlantis departs.The major item on the agenda today is to sample and filter the air inside the module to remove any suspended particles that might have shaken free during launch. As always when a new module is opened for the first time, the crew planned to wear goggles and dust masks as a safety precaution."The first thing we need to do is make sure the crew's going to be safe when they get into the new module," said Flight Director Scott Stover. "So we spent a lot of time going over procedures and getting a lot of equipment, like goggles and dust masks, all that ready for the crew to go in."Things like dust can be shook up, paint flecks could have come off from some of the material inside there and now that it's in a zero gravity environment, we are afraid that stuff's going to float around and either get into the eyes of the crew members or they could inhale it. So that's why we have them wear the goggles and dust masks."After leak checks to verify the integrity of the seal between the new module and Zarya, the hatch will be opened around 6:30 a.m."It's always a great day for us to get a new module on the space station and open it up so we can get to work inside," Stover said.Shuttle commander Ken Ham, pilot Tony Antonelli, robot arm operator Piers Sellers and space station flight engineer Tracy Caldwell Dyson planned to participate in round-robin media interviews with CBS News, Fox News Radio and The Associated Press starting at 8:25 a.m.The shuttle crew was scheduled begin a half day of off-duty time at 9:45 a.m. They planned to review procedures for Friday's spacewalk at 1:45 p.m. and go to bed at 5:50 p.m.Astronauts Garrett Reisman and Michael Good planned to spend the night in the space station's Quest airlock module at a reduced pressure of 10.2 pounds per square inch to help purge nitrogen from their bloodstreams in preparation for a spacewalk Friday to finish installing a set of solar array batteries.Here is an updated timeline of today's activity (in EDT and mission elapsed time; includes revision F of the NASA television schedule):EDT........DD...HH...MM...EVENT05/2001:50 AM...05...11...30...Crew wakeup03:35 AM...05...13...15...ISS daily planning conference05:00 AM...05...14...40...EVA-3: Spacesuit reconfig05:15 AM...05...14...55...MRM-1/Zarya leak checks05:50 AM...05...15...30...EVA-3: Tools configured06:30 AM...05...16...10...MRM-1 hatch open06:50 AM...05...16...30...MRM-1 air cleaning/sample07:30 AM...05...17...10...EVA-3: Equipment lock preps08:15 AM...05...17...55...EVA-3: Procedures review (1)08:25 AM...05...18...05...CBS Radio/Fox News/AP interviews08:45 AM...05...18...25...Joint crew meal09:45 AM...05...19...25...Shuttle crew off duty10:15 AM...05...19...55...MRM-1 ingress prep11:30 AM...05...21...10...Mission status briefing on NTV01:45 PM...05...23...25...EVA-3: Procedures review (2)02:50 PM...06...30...00...ISS daily planning conference04:15 PM...06...01...55...EVA-3: Oxygen pre-breathe protocol04:50 PM...06...02...30...EVA-3: 10.2 psi campout begins05:20 PM...06...03...00...ISS crew sleep begins05:50 PM...06...03...30...STS crew sleep begins06:00 PM...06...03...40...Daily highlights reel09:00 PM...06...06...40...HD crew highlights The final planned flight of space shuttle Atlantis is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-132. Available in our store! Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:ASSOCIATED PRESS, FOX AND CBS INTERVIEWS VIDEO:THURSDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 6:DINNER TIME IS FUN TMIE IN SPACE HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 6:THE VICTORIOUS SPACEWALKERS HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 6:MIKE AND STEVE RETURN FROM EVA VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 6 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 6 VIDEO:WEDNESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:REMOVING GIMBAL LOCKS ON ANTENNA DISH VIDEO:ADDING TO TORQUE TO NEW KU-BAND ATENNA VIDEO:THE DAY'S FINAL NEW BATTERY INSTALLED VIDEO:THIRD OLD BATTERY PULLED OUT AND STOWED VIDEO:SECOND FRESH BATTERY PUT INTO STATION VIDEO:FIRST OF THE NEW BATTERIES INSTALLED VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS REMOVE FIRST OLD BATTERY VIDEO:CABLE ON INSPECTION SENSOR UNTANGLED VIDEO:WEDNESDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 2 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 6 ACTIVITIES HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:FLIGHT DECK OF ATLANTIS HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:GIVING WATER TO STATION HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:INSIDE DESTINY LABORATORY HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:ROBOTICS WORKSTATION IN CUPOLA HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:LOOKING OUT WINDOW AT EARTH HIGH DEFINITION TV DAY 5:DAILY SHUTTLE CHORES VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 5 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 5 VIDEO:TUESDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:MSNBC AND CNN INTERVIEWS OF CREW VIDEO:CONGRATULATIONS FROM ALL AROUND VIDEO:RASSVET CAPTURED AND SECURED TO ZARYA MODULE! VIDEO:TWEAKING FINAL ALIGNMENT OVER DOCKING PORT VIDEO:DOCKING PROBE EXTENDED FROM RASSVET NOSE VIDEO:SWINGING RASSVET FROM ATLANTIS TO STATION VIDEO:RASSVET UNBERTHED FROM SHUTTLE BAY VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 5 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:TUESDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:ANIMATED OVERVIEW OF RUSSIA'S RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:ANIMATED OVERVIEW OF MISSION'S CARGO CARRIER VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 4 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:MONDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:AN ADDITION TO DEXTRE ROBOT VIDEO:TORQUING ANTENNA ASSEMBLY INTO PLACE VIDEO:FETCHING 6-FOOT-DIAMETER ANTENNA DISH VIDEO:BOLTING BOOM ATOP STATION'S Z1 TRUSS VIDEO:SPACEWALKERS HANDOFF ANTENNA BOOM VIDEO:UNPACKING ANTENNA BOOM FROM CARRIER VIDEO:SPACEWALK NO. 1 BEGINS VIDEO:STEP-BY-STEP WALKTHROUGH OF EVA NO. 1 VIDEO:PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 4 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:MONDAY MORNING'S FLIGHT DIRECTOR INTERVIEW VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 3 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:MISSION MANAGEMENT TEAM CHAIRMAN UPDATE VIDEO:CARRIER ATTACHED TO STATION'S RAILCAR VIDEO:CARGO PALLET LIFTED FROM SHUTTLE BAY VIDEO:SUNDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:WELCOMING CEREMONY FOR SHUTTLE CREW VIDEO:ATLANTIS DOCKS TO INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS PERFORMS BACKFLIP MANEUVER VIDEO:BEAUTIFUL VIEWS OF SHUTTLE ATLANTIS APPROACHING VIDEO:ANIMATED PREVIEW OF FLIGHT DAY 3 ACTIVITIES VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 2 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:CREW'S HOME MOVIES FOR FLIGHT DAY 2 VIDEO:MISSION MANAGEMENT TEAM CHAIRMAN UPDATE VIDEO:SATURDAY'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:FLIGHT DAY 1 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:THE FULL STS-132 LAUNCH EXPERIENCE VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS BLASTS OFF! VIDEO:GO INSIDE MISSION CONTROL DURING LAUNCH VIDEO:POST-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: VAB ROOF VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PRESS SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PATRICK AFB VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD PERIMETER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: BEACH TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAMERA 070 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAMERA 071 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PLAYALINDA BEACH VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD FRONT CAMERA VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES AT LAUNCH PAD 39A VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS LEAVE CREW QUARTERS VIDEO:CREW FINISHES GETTING SUITED UP VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS WEARING TUXEDOS LAUNCH DAY VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF SHUTTLE'S PREPARATIONS VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF PAYLOADS' PREPARATIONS VIDEO:ATLANTIS ON EVE OF FINAL PLANNED LAUNCH VIDEO:LAUNCH PAD'S SERVICE TOWER RETRACTED VIDEO:PAYLOAD BAY DOORS CLOSED FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS INSPECT THE PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:JERRY ROSS' LAUNCH ON MISSION STS-61B VIDEO:MAIDEN LAUNCH OF ATLANTIS AS SEEN LIVE IN 1985 VIDEO:ATLANTIS' FIRST MISSION ENDS WITH LAKEBED LANDING VIDEO:AN ASTRONAUT'S TRIBUTE TO SHUTTLE ATLANTIS VIDEO:COUNTDOWN STATUS AND WEATHER FORECAST VIDEO:WATCH NASA'S PRE-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:GET BRIEFED ON THE LAUNCH COUNTDOWN VIDEO:HEAR FROM THE COMMANDER AT THE RUNWAY VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE IN FLORIDA FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH KEN HAM VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH TONY ANTONELLI VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH GARRETT REISMAN VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH MIKE GOOD VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH STEVE BOWEN VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH PIERS SELLERS VIDEO:STS-132 MISSION PREVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:FULL FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:RECAP OF THE FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW VIDEO:MANAGERS ASSESS ISSUES BEFORE FLIGHT VIDEO:UPDATE ON PRE-LAUNCH PREPS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:PROGRAM BRIEFING BY SHUTTLE AND STATION CHIEFS VIDEO:THE STS-132 MISSION OVERVIEW PRESENTATIONS VIDEO:PREVIEW BRIEFING ON MISSION'S SPACEWALKS VIDEO:THE ASTRONAUTS' PRE-FLIGHT NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS BOARD ATLANTIS VIDEO:LAUNCH DAY REHEARSAL BEGINS VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING AN EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:CREW'S CHAT WITH REPORTERS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS AT KENNEDY SPACE CENTER RUNWAY VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:GANTRY PLACED AROUND ATLANTIS VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS REACHES PAD 39A VIDEO:CROWDS AND THE CREW CHEER ON ATLANTIS VIDEO:OVERNIGHT ROLLOUT TO THE PAD BEGINS VIDEO:SHUTTLE HOISTED FOR ATTACHMENT TO TANK VIDEO:CRANE ROTATES THE ORBITER VERTICALLY VIDEO:ATLANTIS RISES OFF THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:ORBITER EMERGES FROM ITS HANGAR VIDEO:BUTTONING UP RUDDER/SPEED BRAKE VIDEO:DOME SHIELDS AROUND MAIN ENGINES VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ATTACHED TO BOOSTERS VIDEO:PAYLOADS HEAD FOR LAUNCH PAD VIDEO:RASSVET PLACED INTO THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:PALLET LOADED WITH MISSION'S CARGO VIDEO:RUSSIAN RASSVET MODULE ON DISPLAY VIDEO:RUSSIAN ENGINEERS DISCUSS THEIR RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:RASSVET HATCH CLOSED FOR FLIGHT VIDEO:FILLING MODULE WITH NASA SUPPLIES VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS VISIT THEIR SPACECRAFT VIDEO:CREW INSPECTS RASSVET MODULE Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Respecting Atlantis as the shuttle faces retirementSPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: May 11, 2010Whether it was launching satellites to orbit our planet and even other worlds, breathing new life into humanity's telescope, fostering international relationships or building a laboratory in the sky, the space shuttle Atlantis has been a workhorse for mankind over the past 25 years. Atlantis at the International Space Station. Credit: NASANo one knows for sure if Friday's launch will be Atlantis' last blastoff before retirement. But barring the addition of one more mission to the shuttle manifest, this is the scheduled finale for the grand ole ship."If this does turn out to be the last flight of Atlantis, this is the kind of thing that will hit all of us after we're done with the mission and we realize what part of history we may have played," said mission commander Ken Ham.Atlantis has spent 282 days in space, circled the globe in 4,462 orbits and traveled 115 million miles during 31 flights that featured 185 different astronauts.Jerry Ross, a seven-time shuttle astronaut, flew a remarkable five missions aboard the Atlantis during his long career. He hopes NASA will arrange one more flight for his self-described favorite orbiter, which would launch next year and be dubbed STS-135. Yet the veteran doesn't advocate an endless extension of the shuttle program."I think we all have mixed feelings with respect to the termination of the program. I'm kind of hoping we'll find a way to fly 135 and Atlantis will get one last hurrah, but it's not certain."I personally feel that it is the proper thing to do, to stop the shuttle program. I think it's time. I wish we had not had the gap develop between the termination of this program and the start of the next. But all that being said, I am looking forward to seeing it fly. It is a great flying bird." A declassified picture shows the two DSCS satellites in Atlantis' cargo bay before deployment in 1985. Credit: Air Force/NASAConstruction of the spaceplane began in March 1980. It rolled out of the Rockwell assembly plant in Palmdale, California, as America's fourth flight-worthy shuttle on April 6, 1985 and towed over land to Edwards Air Force Base on April 9 for mounting atop the 747 carrier jet. The cross-country piggyback ride flew to Ellington Field in Houston on April 12 for an overnight stay before continuing onward to reach the ship's homeport at the Kennedy Space Center on April 13, 1985.Atlantis underwent preparations for its inaugural voyage, moving to launch pad 39A for the first time on August 30 and blasting off October 3 on a four-day classified military mission that deployed a pair of Defense Satellite Communications System spacecraft aboard an inertial upper stage booster.Less than two months later, Atlantis returned to space to launch three commercial satellites on the flight that was Ross' first.Several hush-hush missions for the Defense Department used Atlantis to haul a Lacrosse radar-imaging satellite into orbit in 1988, a stealthy bird and another top-secret payload on two 1990 launches and an early warning missile-detection spacecraft in 1991.Memorable scientific probes for interplanetary adventures -- the Magellan radar mapper to Venus and Galileo to tour the king of planets, Jupiter -- were launched in 1989. And the Compton Gamma Ray Observatory was put into orbit around Earth in 1991 to unravel mysteries of the Universe's most extreme and powerful objects.The new era of cooperative spaceflight between the United States and Russia saw Atlantis at the forefront, flying seven trips to dock with the orbiting space station Mir for the delivery of goods and the exchange of American astronauts staying there for scientific tours-of-duty. Atlantis undocks after its first visit at Mir. Credit: Roscosmos/NASAThat partnership blossomed into the International Space Station effort, and building the massive complex more than 200 miles above the planet has used Atlantis to lift the American laboratory module Destiny, Europe's laboratory module Columbus, the airlock named Quest, plus major sections of the outpost's truss backbone and power grid.And Atlantis made the final service call to the Hubble Space Telescope last year, accomplishing a dramatic five-spacewalk mission that overhauled the iconic observatory with new scientific instruments and internal gear to bring about another revolution in discovery.The upcoming 32nd flight of the orbiter will carry Russia's Rassvet to the International Space Station, a dual-purpose module to serve as a docking port and room for science at the complex."This is a very exciting mission," shuttle program manager John Shannon says. "Twelve days, three EVAs, tons of robotics, we're putting on spares that will make us feel good about the long-term sustainability of ISS, we're replacing batteries that have been up there for a while, docking a Russian-built ISS module. This flight has a little bit of everything." The final planned flight of space shuttle Atlantis is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-132. Available in our store! Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:AN ASTRONAUT'S TRIBUTE TO SHUTTLE ATLANTIS VIDEO:GET BRIEFED ON THE LAUNCH COUNTDOWN VIDEO:HEAR FROM THE COMMANDER AT THE RUNWAY VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE IN FLORIDA FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH KEN HAM VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH TONY ANTONELLI VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH GARRETT REISMAN VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH MIKE GOOD VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH STEVE BOWEN VIDEO:PRE-LAUNCH INTERVIEW WITH PIERS SELLERS VIDEO:STS-132 MISSION PREVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:FULL FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:RECAP OF THE FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW VIDEO:MANAGERS ASSESS ISSUES BEFORE FLIGHT VIDEO:UPDATE ON PRE-LAUNCH PREPS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:PROGRAM BRIEFING BY SHUTTLE AND STATION CHIEFS VIDEO:THE STS-132 MISSION OVERVIEW PRESENTATIONS VIDEO:PREVIEW BRIEFING ON MISSION'S SPACEWALKS VIDEO:THE ASTRONAUTS' PRE-FLIGHT NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS BOARD ATLANTIS VIDEO:LAUNCH DAY REHEARSAL BEGINS VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING AN EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:CREW'S CHAT WITH REPORTERS AT PAD 39A VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS AT KENNEDY SPACE CENTER RUNWAY VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:GANTRY PLACED AROUND ATLANTIS VIDEO:SHUTTLE ATLANTIS REACHES PAD 39A VIDEO:CROWDS AND THE CREW CHEER ON ATLANTIS VIDEO:OVERNIGHT ROLLOUT TO THE PAD BEGINS VIDEO:SHUTTLE HOISTED FOR ATTACHMENT TO TANK VIDEO:CRANE ROTATES THE ORBITER VERTICALLY VIDEO:ATLANTIS RISES OFF THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:ORBITER EMERGES FROM ITS HANGAR VIDEO:BUTTONING UP RUDDER/SPEED BRAKE VIDEO:DOME SHIELDS AROUND MAIN ENGINES VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ATTACHED TO BOOSTERS VIDEO:PAYLOADS HEAD FOR LAUNCH PAD VIDEO:RASSVET PLACED INTO THE TRANSPORTER VIDEO:PALLET LOADED WITH MISSION'S CARGO VIDEO:RUSSIAN RASSVET MODULE ON DISPLAY VIDEO:RUSSIAN ENGINEERS DISCUSS THEIR RASSVET MODULE VIDEO:RASSVET HATCH CLOSED FOR FLIGHT VIDEO:FILLING MODULE WITH NASA SUPPLIES VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS VISIT THEIR SPACECRAFT VIDEO:CREW INSPECTS RASSVET MODULE Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Russian payload nestled into Atlantis' bay for launchSPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: April 26, 2010A new Russian module for the International Space Station that will double as a docking compartment and a room for science has been loaded aboard the space shuttle Atlantis at the launch pad 39A for the scheduled May 14 blastoff. The Rassvet module. Credit: NASA-KSCThe Mini Research Module 1, also known as Rassvet, is the first and only major piece of Russian hardware that the U.S. will haul to the International Space Station.But the mission also carries with it the significance of being shuttle Atlantis' final flight before retirement."It is bittersweet," said Robbie Ashley, the payload mission manager at Kennedy Space Center. "It is the last payload flight for Atlantis. But it's also the first station flight that we are launching Russian partner hardware."Rassvet will be attached to the Earth-facing port of the Zarya control module, the original piece of the space station launched in November 1998."It's about the size of a small Winnebago. It's a bit cylindrical and when it's plunked onto the bottom of station it'll basically have a docking port that's much lower than the rest of the bulk of station so the vehicles can come in and dock without getting into this little zone of other hardware on station. It's like a standoff," said Atlantis astronaut Piers Sellers."The Russian company, Energia, has been making that. It's converted from a previous piece of hardware that they had lying around so they've been busy making that for the last couple years. We'll fly that up for them."The space shuttle ride for the module was arranged through an international bartering agreement. NASA has packed 3,000 pounds of equipment, spare parts, food and provisions inside Rassvet for shipment to the station.Unlike similar modules -- the Pirs and Poisk -- already at the space station that serve as both docking ports and airlocks for Russian-based spacewalks, the new Rassvet will have a different role."MRM 1 is designed for scientific research, it is not for EVA. MRM 1 also provides the additional docking port in order to perform the docking of Russian vehicles," said Mikhail Kashitsyn, deputy general designer at Energia.The 18,000-pound module is equipped with the same type of capture probe on its nose that free-flying Soyuz capsules and Progress cargo ships use for docking to the cone-like receptacles on the station. Getting Rassvet firmly connected to the space station using the robotic arm is something that shuttle astronaut Garrett Reisman says will be unusually tricky."Nobody really knows if this is going to work which makes it really interesting, so you should stay tuned to see what happens. But because it wasn't designed to do this, neither the arm nor the module, a lot of smart people have been working really, really hard on it and they're convinced that it's going to work."Sellers is overseeing the mission's payloads and will be working alongside robot arm operator Reisman during the installation."(The) station arm swings it all the way over the whole of the belly of station, all the way over, and holds it above a docking port on the Russian side. At that point, we'll use the laptop to talk to the Russian module, wake it up. It's got two little brains in there and we'll ask it to extend a docking probe. It basically has the same docking system that a Soyuz has, pretty much. We'll extend this little probe and then we'll push it into the station. As far as station's concerned, it's just like another Soyuz coming and docking so we'll push it in with the arm as opposed to using rockets to drive it in."The probe will go into a cone, latch and then we'll retract the probe so that it pulls the two pieces together, the station and the MRM 1, tight." Atlantis commander Ken Ham says the crew must strike a delicate balance when maneuvering Rassvet into position for mating with Zarya."We can't go too fast because we might break the arm. We can't go too slow because the arm may not have enough strength to push through those latches so we're going at basically a slow rate and hopefully we're going to drive it right in and it'll work well," he said."(Piers) will extend the docking probe out so that it is ready to engage to the space station. So he extends that thing out and we line it up really carefully and then basically what I do then is I just go ramming speed on the robot arm. I just floor it, which is kind of fun," Reisman joked.Channeling Scotty from Star Trek: "I'm giving it all it's got, Captain."A spacewalk to connect electrical cables between the new module and the rest of the space station is slated for July 23 by two cosmonauts living aboard the outpost -- Fyodor Yurchikhin and Mikhail Kornienko.Rassvet arrived in Florida from Russia last December to undergo final assembly, testing and preps for launch. The work at the former Spacehab processing facility at Port Canaveral.In early April, it was shipped to the Kennedy Space Center's Space Station Processing Facility where it was placed into the payload transporter and then to the launch pad on April 15.After Atlantis a week later, work began to insert the payload into the shuttle from the gantry's cleanroom. That installation successfully occurred Sunday, NASA officials reported.Upcoming activities include testing the electrical connections between Rassvet and the orbiter, final pressurization and leak checks of the module, then the last-minute chores to button up the payload bay before the doors are closed for launch."All of our activities were very fruitful ones and we enjoyed our time here," said Kashitsyn, who also served as Energia's deputy technical lead for operations in Florida readying the module for flight.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:RUSSIAN ENGINEERS DISCUSS THEIR RASSVET MODULE STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.STS-133 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Discovery is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-133. Available in our store!Anniversary Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!This embroidered patch commemorates the 30th anniversary of the Space Shuttle Program. The design features the space shuttle Columbia's historic maiden flight of April 12, 1981.Mercury anniversaryFree shipping to U.S. addresses!Celebrate the 50th anniversary of Alan Shephard's historic Mercury mission with this collectors' item, the official commemorative embroidered patch. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Russian space module set for American launch aboard the shuttle AtlantisSPACEFLIGHT NOW
  • Gravatar UGG Femme Delaine Boots September 21st, 2014 at 13:14
    "Then we'll continue to maneuver to essentially break out of our orbit with the station, so we'll get a real panoramic view. As big as the station is now, I can't really imagine how breathtaking that will be, getting to see it from every perspective. But it's a day I'm really looking forward to."
  • Gravatar UGG Hannen September 21st, 2014 at 13:15
    Once the new battery is in place and electrically connected, the astronauts will move the old battery from its temporary mounting point and install it in the cargo carrier for return to Earth. That process will continue until at least three and possibly four batteries are installed. The remainder will be installed during the third and final spacewalk on flight day eight.
  • Gravatar UGG Classic Short Paisley September 21st, 2014 at 13:15
    "And the reason for that is using the arm to remove the pieces off the pallet and then taking them all over station to install them. ... I get to climb all over, he gets to fly all over. But the choreography is key to EVA-1. If the choreography works and the timing works out and we complete all the tasks on EVA-1, we will be well set up for EVA-2.
  • Gravatar UGG Classic Short Boots September 21st, 2014 at 13:15
    "We're going to try everything we can to capture that experience and bring that back for you."
  • Gravatar Moncler Naranja Mujer September 21st, 2014 at 13:16
    STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: November 17, 2009 A preliminary assessment of ascent imagery and data beamed down during an inspection of the shuttle Atlantis' nose cap and wing leading edge panels shows no signs of any significant heat shield damage, the chairman of NASA's Mission Management Team said Tuesday."Atlantis and the Atlantis crew are doing exceedingly well," LeRoy Cain told reporters. "We couldn't be more pleased with how this mission is going so far."During Atlantis' climb to orbit Monday, engineers only spotted about three "debris events" in which foam insulation could be seen falling from the shuttle's external tank. In all three cases, the debris pulled away after the shuttle was out of the dense lower atmosphere, which can result in impact velocities high enough to damage the shuttle's fragile heat shield.The Atlantis astronauts spent about six hours Tuesday using a laser scanner on the end of a 50-foot-long robot arm extension inspecting the orbiter's reinforced carbon carbon nose cap and wing leading edge panels, which experience the most extreme heating during re-entry.While it will take engineers several more days to sift through the data, Cain said a preliminary assessment found no areas of concern."The preliminary assessment of some of the data we've seen on imagery and some of the downlinked information we have from the vehicle is that Atlantis' performance was just really good, outstanding performance of the external tank during ascent," he said."We saw very few events that are of interest for us to look at. Of course, we'll look in great detail at all of that data over the course of the next few days and go through our normal processes ... for clearing the vehicle (for entry) as we spend our time docked to the International Space Station."Atlantis is on track to dock with the space station Wednesday around 11:53 a.m. EST. During final approach, commander Charles Hobaugh will put Atlantis through a 360-degree back-flip maneuver, allowing the station crew to photograph heat shield tiles on the shuttle's belly. That data will be folded into the ongoing assessment to determine if there are any other areas of concern."We're very much looking forward to the day tomorrow where the crew will get docked safely with the space station, we'll get the hatches opened ... and after that, the crew will get on with the primary objetives of the mission," Cain said.Along with delivering some 15 tons of supplies and equipment to the station - and bringing flight engineer Nicole Stott back to Earth after three months in space - Atlantis also will bring home a critical component in the lab's urine recycling system that recently malfunctioned.The distillation assembly in the processor that helps convert urine and condensate into potable water apparently suffered an internal mechanical problem after a series of restarts following work to clear internal blockage.The 166-pound distillation assembly, which measures 16.5-by-30-by-16.6 inches, will be returned to Earth aboard Atlantis. NASA hopes to launch a replacement on the next shuttle mission in February.The urine recycling problem and another recent issue with the station's water processing system are not expected to have any impact on the Atlantis mission."Neither one of those issues are going to affect our ability to have a safe rendezvous and docking with the space station," Cain said "In fact, neither one of the issues will affect our ability to have a completely nominal docked mission with the space station crew and with the two vehicles."The station has enough fresh water to support the station's crew for several months even without the urine recycling system. NASA managers say they hope to have the system back in operation well before any shortages could occur.For readers interested in the technical details, here is how lead shuttle Flight Director Mike Sarafin described the urine processor issue earlier Tuesday:"The urine processor assembly that is used as part of the regenerative life support equipment on board the space station, it was delivered a year ago, has what they all a distillate assembly in there, that's where they basically separate the water from the rest of the urine and condensate that is collected on board the space station for, basically, a cleansing process, to be used as potable drinking water or what we call technical water that an be used for any number of reasons, including cooling fo the space suits"The distillate assembly, we think, was plugged up about two weeks ago. They went through a process to recover that by putting back pressure on the line and they actually unplugged it and they tried to get it running again. As part of trying to get this distillate assembly, which has a rotating mechanism in there, kind of a centrifuge-type mechanism, to try to get that running again, they had it shut down a number of times. It was shut down based on a measurement that measures the quality of the water that's coming out of it to make sure that, again, it's mostly pure water coming out of this thing before it goes through the full cleansing process."And it wasn't achieving the standard required to proceed further down in the system. We'd start it up, it would process a little bit of water and it would shut down. We'd start it up, it would process a little water and shut down. And each time, it would look a little bit better with respect to this one measurement. We thought, eventually, it was just trying to get the right balance in the system as far as the amount of water, urine and condensate in there before this thing would finally process properly."In that process of starting it up and shutting it down, the distillate assembly encountered a current spike on the rotating part of the mechanism and it indicated a problem with the actual mechanism. Folks are uncomfortable operating it further because it could indicate a mechanical problem, a bearing-type of failure, and they want to get that hardware to the ground. As a result, we're unable to process any additional urine on board the space station using that hardware."Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:ROBOT ARM GRAPPLES LOGISTICS CARRIER 1 VIDEO:TUESDAY AFTERNOON'S MISSION STATUS BRIEFING VIDEO:PREVIEW OF ACTIVITIES ON FLIGHT DAY 2 VIDEO:NARRATED TOUR OF THE PAYLOAD BAY VIDEO:THE FLIGHT DAY 1 HIGHLIGHTS MOVIE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: INSIDE MISSION CONTROL ROOM VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAYS: EXTERNAL TANK CAMERA VIDEO:POST-LAUNCH PRESS CONFERENCE VIDEO:CREW FINISHES GETTING SUITED UP VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS LEAVE CREW QUARTERS VIDEO:LIFTOFF OF SPACE SHUTTLE ATLANTIS! VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PRESS SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD PERIMETER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: BEACH TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAEMRA 070 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD CAEMRA 071 VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: WEST TOWER SITE VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: UCS-23 TRACKER VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PLAYALINDA BEACH VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: PAD FRONT CAMERA VIDEO:LAUNCH REPLAY: VAB ROOF VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF SHUTTLE'S PREPARATIONS VIDEO:NARRATED REVIEW OF PAYLOADS' PREPARATIONS VIDEO:STUNNING SUNSET ROLLBACK OF PAD GANTRY VIDEO:A LOOK AT SPACE STATION SCIENCE RESEARCH VIDEO:THE STS-129 PRE-LAUNCH PRESS CONFERENCE VIDEO:COUNTDOWN PREVIEW AND WEATHER BRIEFING VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS ARRIVE FOR LAUNCH VIDEO:NARRATED MISSION OVERVIEW MOVIE VIDEO:MEET SHUTTLE ATLANTIS' ASTRONAUTS VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS TOUR PAD'S CLEANROOM VIDEO:SHUTTLE EVACUATION PRACTICE VIDEO:CREW BOARDS SHUTTLE FOR TEST VIDEO:THE LAUNCH DAY SIMULATION BEGINS VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES FOR PRACTICE COUNTDOWN VIDEO:PAYLOADS DELIVERED TO PAD 39A VIDEO:PLACING PAYLOADS INTO TRANSPORTER VIDEO:FLIGHT READINESS REVIEW SETS LAUNCH DATE VIDEO:CREW BRIEFED ON EMERGENCY PROCEDURES VIDEO:TEST-DRIVING EMERGENCY ARMORED TANK VIDEO:CREW ARRIVES AT CAPE FOR TRAINING VIDEO:SHUTTLE AND STATION PROGRAM UPDATE VIDEO:THE STS-129 MISSION OVERVIEW BRIEFING VIDEO:PREVIEW BRIEFING ON MISSION'S SPACEWALKS VIDEO:THE ASTRONAUTS' PRE-FLIGHT NEWS BRIEFING VIDEO:SPACE SHUTTLE ROLLOUT IN FAST-FORWARD VIDEO:ATLANTIS TAKES PERCH ATOP PAD 39A VIDEO:ROLLOUT FROM ASSEMBLY BUILDING BEGINS VIDEO:SPACE SHUTTLE ASSEMBLY IN FAST-FORWARD VIDEO:TIME-LAPSE OF ATLANTIS ATTACHED TO FUEL TANK VIDEO:ATLANTIS LEAVES HANGAR FOR NEXT LAUNCH VIDEO:TIME-LAPSE OF ATLANTIS ARRIVING IN VAB VIDEO:CLOSING ATLANTIS' PAYLOAD BAY DOORS VIDEO:FUEL TANK ATTACHED TO SOLID ROCKETS VIDEO:ASTRONAUTS MAKE A VISIT TO THE CAPE VIDEO:ORBITER DOCKING SYSTEM CHECKED OUT VIDEO:ATLANTIS' FUEL TANK UNLOADED FROM BARGE VIDEO:EXTERNAL TANK ARRIVES AT THE LAUNCH SITE Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Astronauts giving Atlantis full post-launch inspection BY WILLIAM HARWOOD
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