The World's Largest Public Domain Media Search Engine
STS074-733-027 - STS-074 - Earth observations taken during STS-74 mission

Similar

STS074-733-027 - STS-074 - Earth observations taken during STS-74 mission

description

Summary

The original finding aid described this as:

Description: Earth observations taken during the STS-74 mission from the space shuttle Atlantis.

Subject Terms: EARTH OBSERVATIONS (FROM SPACE) STS-74

Date Taken: 11/15/1995

Categories: Earth Observations

Interior_Exterior: Exterior

Ground_Orbit: On-orbit

Original: Film - 70MM CT

Preservation File Format: TIFF

geon: RUSSIAN FEDERATION

feat: AMUR RIVER, MTS., SNOW

lat: 50.5

lon: 137

tilt: 5

cldp: 15

nlat: 50.2

nlon: 136.9

dir: N

azi: 144

alt: 205

elev: 14
STS-74

Space Shuttle Atlantis was a space shuttle that was operated by NASA as part of the Space Shuttle program. It was the fourth operational shuttle built, and the last one to be built before the program was retired in 2011. Atlantis was named after the first research vessel operated by the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, and it made its first flight in October 1985. Over the course of its career, Atlantis completed 33 missions and spent a total of 307 days in space. Its last mission was STS-135, which was the final mission of the Space Shuttle program. Atlantis is now on display at the Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex in Florida. Space Shuttle Atlantis (Orbiter Vehicle Designation: OV-104) was one of the four first operational orbiters in the Space Shuttle fleet of NASA, the space agency of the United States. (The other two are Discovery and Endeavour.) Atlantis was the fourth operational shuttle built. Atlantis is named after a two-masted sailing ship that operated from 1930 to 1966 for the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute. Atlantis performed well in 25 years of service, flying 33 missions.

date_range

Date

1995
create

Source

The U.S. National Archives
copyright

Copyright info

No known copyright restrictions

Explore more

earth observations
earth observations