Medal kỷ niệm đặc biệt của trung tâm vũ trụ NASA

Chủ đề thuộc danh mục 'BST COINS - MEDAL' được đăng bởi youngboss1vn, 2/6/11.

  1. youngboss1vn

    youngboss1vn Admin

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    * Đăng nhập để xem hình ảnh với kích thước đầy đủ

    * GEMINI III (MARCH 23.1965)
    Official emblem of the Gemini Titan 3 mission. Gemini 3 was the first manned Gemini flight, completing three Earth orbits in 04 hours, 52 minutes 31 seconds

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    Astronauts John W. Young (left) and Virgil I. Grissom inside their Gemini 3 spacecraft awaiting blastoff from Cape Kennedy on March 23, 1965. They successfully orbited the Earth three times in the first U.S. two-man spaceflight

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    * GEMINI IV (JUNE 3-7.1965)
    Official emblem of the Gemini Titan 4 mission. Launched June 3, 1965, Gemini-4 was NASA's 1st Extra Vehicular Activity (EVA) operation. The spacewalk lasted 36 minutes. Total mission duration was 4 Days, 1 hour, 56 min, 12 seconds

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    First Spacewalk in the History of Man
    Astronaut Edward H. White II, pilot for the Gemini-Titan 4 space flight, floats in zero gravity of space. The extravehicular activity was performed during the third revolution of the Gemini 4 spacecraft. White is attached to the spacecraft by a 25-ft. umbilical line and a 23-ft. tether line, both wrapped in gold tape to form one cord. In his right hand White carries a Hand-Held Self-Maneuvering Unit (HHSMU). The visor of his helmet is gold plated to protect him from the unfiltered rays of the sun

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    * GEMINI V (AUG 21-29.1965)
    Official emblem of the Gemini 5 mission. Astronauts Gordon Cooper and Charles Conrad launched along with Gemini 5 on August 21, 1965. Their mission lasted a full week, coming in at 7 Days, 22 hours, 55 min, 14 seconds

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    “On December 15, 1965, Schirra flew into space a second time in Gemini 6A with Tom Stafford, rendezvousing with astronauts Frank Borman and James Lovell, Jr. in Gemini 7. This was the first rendezvous of two manned spacecraft in earth orbit. The two vehicles, however, were not capable of actually docking. Gemini 6 landed in the Atlantic Ocean the next day, while Gemini 7 continued on to a record-setting 14-day mission.
    While on the Gemini mission, Schirra attracted notoriety for playing “Jingle Bells” on a four-hole Hohner harmonica he had smuggled on board, and a “Wally Schirra” commemorative model was later produced.


    Gemini 5 Astronauts L. Gordon Cooper Jr. (right) and Charles Conrad Jr. walk across the deck of the recovery aircraft carrier U.S.S. Lake Champlain following splashdown and recovery from the ocean

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    * GEMINI VI (DEC 15-16.1965)
    This hexagonal-shaped insignia is the emblem of the Gemini 6 space flight. The primary objective was to rendezvous with Gemini-VII. Astronauts Walter Schirra and Thomas Stafford launched with Gemini 6 on Dec 15, 1965. The duration of the mission was 1 Day, 1 hour, 51 min, 24 seconds, during which time they orbited the earth 16 times

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    hình ảnh tàu GEMINI VI đang thực hiện nhiệm vụ của mình ngoài không gian nhìn từ tàu GEMINI VII

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    December 4, 1965 - launch of Gemini 7

    Gemini VII was a manned spaceflight that took place December 7, 1965. It was NASA’s 4th manned Gemini spaceflight. Gemini VII was a long mission, 14 days, in which a key objective was to solve problems of long-duration space flight. Gemini VI and Gemini VII flew at the same time so docking procedures could be explored. Gemini VII performed 20 experiments during its mission, including performing nutrition studies in space. It wouldn’t be until the 1970s, during the Skylab program, before another manned mission in space would exceed Gemini VII’s time.
    Gemini VII crew included Frank Borman (left) and Jim Lovell (right).

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    * GEMINI VIII (MARCH 16-17.1966)
    Official emblem of the Gemini Titan 8 mission. Neil Armstrong and David Scott piloted Gemini 8 into Earth orbit on March 16, 1966. Primary objective was to rendezvous and dock with Gemini Agena target vehicle (GATV-5003) launched on 3/16/1966 from Complex 14 (TLV-5302) and conduct EVA operations. Their mission was accomplished, and they returned safely to Earth after only 7 orbits and 0 Days, 10 hours, 41 min, 26 seconds in space

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    Portrait of the Gemini 8 prime crew. Astronauts David R. Scott (left) and Neil A. Armstrong pose with model of the Gemini spacecraft on table between them

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    Last edited: 19/7/17
  2. youngboss1vn

    youngboss1vn Admin

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    * GEMINI IX (JUNE 3-6.1966)
    Southern tip of Red Sea area as seen from the Gemini 9-A spacecraft during its 43rd revolution of the earth. Red Sea is at lower left. Gulf of Aden is in center of picture. Land mass at bottom center is Ethiopia. Yemen is at upper center, southwestern tip of Arabian Peninsula. Somalia is land mass in background, center of picture

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    The Augmented Target Docking Adapter (ATDA) as seen from the Gemini 9 spacecraft during one of their three rendezvous in space. The ATDA and Gemini 9 spacecraft are 66.5 ft. apart. Failure of the docking adapter protective cover to fully separate on the ATDA prevented the docking of the two spacecraft. The ATDA was described by the Gemini 9 crew as an "angry alligator"

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    Portrait of the Gemini 9 prime crew, Astronauts Elliot M. See Jr. (left), command pilot, and Charles A. Bassett II, pilot, in space suits with their helmets on the table in front of them

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    * GEMINI XI (SEPT 12-15.1966)
    Insignia of the Gemini 11 space flight. Astronauts Charles Conrad and Richard Gordon piloted the spacecraft into Earth orbit on September 12, 1966 9:42:26.546 am EST. Their primary objective was to rendezvous and dock with Gemini Agena target vehicle, and conduct 11 experiments. During their 2 Days 23 hours 17 min 8 seconds in space, they orbited the Earth 44 times

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    September 12, 1966 - Gemini 11 was launched
    Gemini 11 (officially Gemini XI) was a 1966 manned spaceflight in NASA’s Gemini program. It was the 9th manned Gemini flight, the 17th manned American flight and the 25th spaceflight of all time (includes X-15 flights over 100 km).

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    Gemini 11 lifts off from Kennedy Space Center with astronauts Conrad and Gordon aboard.



    * GEMINI XII (NOV 11-15.1966)
    Insignia of the Gemini 12 space flight. Astronauts James A. Lovell and Edwin Aldrin piloted the Gemini 12 spacecraft into space on Nov 11, 1966 3:46:33.419 pm EST. Their primary object was rendezvous and docking and to evaluate EVA. Secondary objective included: Tethered vehicle operation, perform 14 experiments, rendezvous and dock in 3rd revolution, demonstrate automatic reentry. The astronauts were in space 3 Days, 22 hours, 34 min, 31 seconds, during which time they completed 59 Earth orbits

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    GEMINI XII ngày trở về ...

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    Last edited: 2/6/11
  3. youngboss1vn

    youngboss1vn Admin

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    * APOLLO VII (OCT 11-22.1968)
    Official emblem of Apollo 7, the first manned Apollo space mission. Apollo 7 was the first manned Apollo mission. The primary objectives for the Apollo 7 engineering test flight, were simple: "Demonstrate CSM/crew performance; demonstrate crew/space vehicle/mission support facilities performance during a manned CSM mission; demonstrate CSM rendezvous capability." Apollo 7 spent 10 Days, 20 hours, min, seconds in Earth orbit

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    * APOLLO IX (MARCH 3-13.1969)
    Official insignia for the Apollo 9 space mission. The objectives for the Apollo 9 Mission were to demonstrate crew/space vehicle/mission support facilities during manned Saturn V/CSM/LM mission (Achieved). Demonstrate LM/crew performance (Achieved). Demonstrate selected lunar orbit rendezvous mission activities including transposition, docking withdrawal, intervehicular crew transfer, EVA, SPS and DPS burns, and LM active rendezvous and docking. All achieved except EVA (because of Schweickart's illness, most EVA's were canceled). The Apollo 9 astronauts were in space for 10 Days, 01 hours, min, seconds

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    * APOLLO X (MAY 18-26.1969)
    Official insignia of the Apollo 10 lunar orbit mission. The objectives of the Apollo 10 mission were to demonstrate performance of LM and CSM in lunar gravitation field. Evaluate CSM and LM docked and undocked lunar navigation. All mission objectives were achieved. The Apollo 10 astronauts were in space for 08 Days, 0 hours, 03 min, 23 seconds

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    * APOLLO XII (NOV 14-24.1969)
    Official insignia of the Apollo 12 mission. Landing site: Ocean of Storms. Retrieved parts of the unmanned Surveyor 3, which had landed on the Moon in April 1967. Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package (ALSEP) deployed. Lunar surface stay-time, 31.5 hours; in lunar orbit 89 hours, with 45 orbits. LM descent stage impacted on Moon. 34kg (75 lbs) of material gathered. The Apollo 12 mission lasted 10 Days, 04 hours, 36 min, seconds

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    These three astronauts were named as the prime crew of the Apollo 12 lunar landing mission. Left to right, are Charles Conrad Jr., Richard F. Gordon Jr., and Alan L. Bean

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    Astronaut Alan L. Bean, lunar module pilot for the Apollo 12 lunar landing mission, steps from the ladder of the Lunar Module to join Astronaut Charles Conrad Jr., commander, in extravehicular activity on November 19, 1969. Astronaut Ricard F. Gordon Jr., command module pilot, remained with the Command/Service Modules in lunar orbit

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    MERCURY SPACECRAFT

    Initiated in 1958 and completed in 1963, Project Mercury was the United States' first man-in-space program. The objectives of the program, which made six manned flights from 1961 to 1963, were simple:
    •to orbit a manned spacecraft around Earth.
    •to investigate man's ability to function in space.
    •to recover both man and spacecraft safely.

    * MECURY VI (FEB 20.1962)
    Astronaut John H. Glenn, Jr. (Lt. Col, USMC) became the first American to orbit the Earth aboard Friendship 7 on February 20, 1962
    On February 20, 1962, Glenn piloted the Mercury-Atlas 6 "Friendship 7" spacecraft on the first manned orbital mission of the United States. Launched from Cape Canaveral (Florida) Launch Complex 14, he completed a successful three-orbit mission around the earth, reaching a maximum altitude (apogee) of approximately 162 statute miles and an orbital velocity of approximately 17,500 miles per hour. Glenn's "Friendship 7" Mercury spacecraft landed approximately 800 miles southeast of Cape Canaveral in the vicinity of Grand Turk Island. Mission duration from launch to impact was 4 hours, 55 minutes, and 23 seconds.

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    JOHN H.GLENN
    Born July 18, 1921 in Cambridge, Ohio. Married to the former Anna Margaret Castor of New Concord, Ohio. They have two grown children and two grandchildren.

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    * MECURY VII (MAY 24.1962)
    Astronaut M. Scott Carpenter (Lt. Cmdr, USN) performed a similar three-orbit mission aboard Aurora 7 on May 24, 1962

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    * MECURY IX (MAY 15-16.1963)
    The longest Mercury mission on record closed out the program on May 15-16, 1963 when Astronaut Leroy Gordon Cooper, Jr. (Maj, USAF) flew 22 orbits over 35 hours aboard Faith 7

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    With increasing confidence, the flight envelope was expanded by Astronaut Walter M. Schirra, Jr. (Lt. Cmdr, USN) during a six-orbit “textbook” mission aboard Sigma 7 on October 3, 1962.
    Astronaut Donald K. “Deke” Slayton (Capt, USAF) was originally grounded from flying a Mercury mission due to a heart murmur condition. He became the chief of the Astronaut office, responsible for the crew selections of the Gemini, Apollo and Skylab missions – until he returned to flight status as NASA’s “oldest rookie” to fly the Apollo-Soyuz Test Project mission in 1975.
    On December 7, 1961, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) announced a plan to extend the existing manned space flight program by the development of a two-man spacecraft. The program was officially designated Gemini on January 3, 1962. Project Gemini was the second human spaceflight program of the United States of America. It operated between Projects Mercury and Apollo, during the years 1963-1966
     

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