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ITOS Weather Satellite Atop a Delta Rocket

KSC-75P-0500

A port view of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) ship MOUNT MITCHELL (S 222) at the Norfolk Shipyard. During times of war or national crisis, NOAA ships can be expected to operate with the Navy

A starboard bow view of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) research ship RESEARCHER (R 103) moored at pier No. 1. In the background is the destroyer USS BARRY (DD 933), a Navy Yard memorial ship. NOAA ships provide maps and charts used by the armed services and can be expected to operate with the Navy in time of war or national crisis

A National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) work crew replaces the used smoke grenades in the frames mounted on a 210-foot tower. The smoke grenades are being used by researchers at the Idaho National Engineering Laboratory who are investigating the wind vortices created by the passage of an aircraft and the effects that those disturbances would have on low-altitude parachute drops

A starboard quarter view of a 65-foot patrol boat in the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) boat yard on the Elizabeth River. The boat is assigned to the Naval Surface Weapons Center (NSWC), Dahlgren, Virginia

A starboard side view of a 65-foot patrol boat in the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) boat yard on the Elizabeth River. The boat is assigned to the Naval Surface Weapons Center (NSWC), Dahlgren, Virginia

A port side view of a 65-foot patrol boat in the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) boat yard on the Elizabeth River. The boat is assigned to the Naval Surface Weapons Center (NSWC), Dahlgren, Virginia

The ocean surveillance ship USNS ADVENTUROUS (T-AGOS-13) stands tied to the Department of Commerce's National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) pier

A starboard bow view of the ocean surveillance ship USNS RELENTLESS (T-AGOS-18) tied up at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) pier

A port bow view of the ocean surveillance ship USNS WORTHY (T-AGOS-14) tied up at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) pier

A starboard quarter view of the ocean surveillance ship USNS ADVENTUROUS (T-AGOS-13) tied up at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) pier

A low wide angle view at twilight of hangar five; the new location for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)

Big Blue Marble

The Atlas 1 (AC-73) carrying the GOES-1, the first of five next-generation advanced weather satellites for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), sits poised on Complex 36-B at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station ready for launch. 94PC-583

A port bow view of the NOAA oceanographic research ship ADVENTUROUS (T-AGOS-14) tied up at the National Oceanic And Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) pier on the Elizabeth River

Satellite Image of Earth's Interrelated Systems and Climate

Space Systems/LORAL employees inspect solar panels for the GOES-K weather satellite in the Astrotech facility at Titusville, Fla., as they begin final testing of the imaging system, communications and power systems of the spacecraft. The GOES-K is the third spacecraft to be launched in the new advanced series of geostationary weather satellites for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The GOES-K is built for NASA and NOAA by Space Systems/LORAL of Palo Alto, Calif. The launch of the satellite from Launch Pad 36B at Cape Canaveral Air Station on an Atlas 1 rocket (AC-79) is currently planned for Apr. 24 at the opening of a launch window which extends from 1:56 to 3:19 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc224

Space Systems/LORAL employees inspect solar panels for the GOES-K weather satellite in the Astrotech facility at Titusville, Fla., as they begin final testing of the imaging system, communications and power systems of the spacecraft. The GOES-K is the third spacecraft to be launched in the new advanced series of geostationary weather satellites for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The GOES-K is built for NASA and NOAA by Space Systems/LORAL of Palo Alto, Calif. The launch of the satellite from Launch Pad 36B at Cape Canaveral Air Station on an Atlas 1 rocket (AC-79) is currently planned for Apr. 24 at the opening of a launch window which extends from 1:56 to 3:19 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc222

Space Systems/LORAL employees inspect solar panels for the GOES-K weather satellite in the Astrotech facility at Titusville, Fla., as they begin final testing of the imaging system, communications and power systems of the spacecraft. The GOES-K is the third spacecraft to be launched in the new advanced series of geostationary weather satellites for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The GOES-K is built for NASA and NOAA by Space Systems/LORAL of Palo Alto, Calif. The launch of the satellite from Launch Pad 36B at Cape Canaveral Air Station on an Atlas 1 rocket (AC-79) is currently planned for Apr. 24 at the opening of a launch window which extends from 1:56 to 3:19 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc223

The Atlas 1 rocket which will launch the GOES-K advanced weather satellite is unloaded from an Air Force C-5 air cargo plane after arrival at the Skid Strip, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS). The Lockheed Martin-built rocket and its Centaur upper stage will form the AC-79 vehicle, the final vehicle in the Atlas 1 series which began launches for NASA in 1962. Future launches of geostationary operational environmental satellites (GOES) in the current series will be on Atlas II vehicles. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the new advanced series of geostationary weather satellites built for NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The spacecraft will be designated GOES-10 in orbit. The launch of AC-79/GOES-K is targeted for April 24 from Launch Pad 36B, CCAS KSC-97pc356

The Atlas 1 rocket which will carry the Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite-K (GOES-K) into space is erected at Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The Lockheed Martin-built rocket and its Centaur upper stage will form the AC-79 vehicle, the final vehicle in the Atlas 1 series which began launches for NASA in 1962. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of geostationary weather satellites built for NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The spacecraft will be designated GOES-10 in orbit. Launch is targeted for April 24 KSC-97pc475

A Lockheed Martin Atlas I (AC-79) successfully launched the Geostationary-orbiting Operational Environmental Satellite-K (GOES-K) weather satellite, built by Space Systems/Loral of Palo Alto, California, for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). Once in orbit, GOES-K will be renamed GOES-10. The launch took place at 1:49 A.M. EDT

The Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) which will carry the GOES-K advanced weather satellite undergoes a critical prelaunch test with its mobile service tower pulled back. The Wet Dress Rehearsal is a major prelaunch test designed to demonstrate, in part, the launch readiness of the vehicle and launch support equipment. AC-79 will be the final launch of an Atlas 1 rocket, a derivative of the original Atlas Centaur which had its first successful launch for NASA in 1963. Future launches of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES) in the current series will be on Atlas II vehicles. The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. The launch of AC-79 with the GOES-K is targeted for <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24</a> during a launch window which extends from 1:50-3:09 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc632

The Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) which will carry the GOES-K advanced weather satellite undergoes a critical prelaunch test with its mobile service tower pulled back. The Wet Dress Rehearsal is a major prelaunch test designed to demonstrate, in part, the launch readiness of the vehicle and launch support equipment. AC-79 will be the final launch of an Atlas 1 rocket, a derivative of the original Atlas Centaur which had its first successful launch for NASA in 1963. Future launches of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES) in the current series will be on Atlas II vehicles. The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. The launch of AC-79 with the GOES-K is targeted for <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24</a> during a launch window which extends from 1:50-3:09 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc633

With its prelaunch processing completed, the GOES-K advanced weather satellite awaits encapsulation in the Atlas 1 payload fairing, seen at left rear. GOES-K was prepared for launch at the Astrotech Space Operations LP facility in Titusville. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> aboard a Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) from Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The launch window opens at 1:50 a.m. and extends to 3:09 a.m. EDT. Once in orbit, GOES-K will become GOES-10, joining GOES-8 and GOES-9 in space KSC-97pc635

Workers at the Astrotech Space Operations LP facility in Titusville make final checks and adjustments after encapsulating the GOES-K advanced weather satellite in the Atlas 1 payload fairing. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> aboard a Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) from Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The launch window opens at 1:50 a.m. and extends to 3:09 a.m. EDT. Once in orbit, GOES-K will become GOES-10, joining GOES-8 and GOES-9 in space KSC-97pc636

The Atlas 1 payload fairing with the encapsulated GOES-K advanced weather satellite awaits transport to the launch pad. GOES-K was prepared for launch at the Astrotech Space Operations LP facility in Titusville. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> aboard a Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) from Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The launch window opens at 1:50 a.m. and extends to 3:09 a.m. EDT. Once in orbit, GOES-K will become GOES-10, joining GOES-8 and GOES-9 in space KSC-97pc638

Workers at the Astrotech Space Operations LP facility in Titusville make final checks and adjustments after encapsulating the GOES-K advanced weather satellite in the Atlas 1 payload fairing. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> aboard a Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) from Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The launch window opens at 1:50 a.m. and extends to 3:09 a.m. EDT. Once in orbit, GOES-K will become GOES-10, joining GOES-8 and GOES-9 in space KSC-97pc637

The GOES-K advanced weather satellite, already encapsulated in the Atlas 1 payload fairing, is carefully placed on the transporter at Astrotech Space Operations LP facility in Titusville. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> aboard a Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) from Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The launch window opens at 1:50 a.m. and extends to 3:09 a.m. EDT. Once in orbit, GOES-K will become GOES-10, joining GOES-8 and GOES-9 in space KSC-97pc634

Workers prepare for the mating of the Atlas 1 payload fairing containing the GOES-K advanced weather satellite with the Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) at Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> during a launch window which extends from 1:50-3:09 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc649

The Atlas 1 payload fairing with the encapsulated GOES-K advanced weather satellite, at top center, is mated to the Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) at Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> during a launch window which extends from 1:50-3:09 a.m. EDT KSC-97pc651

The Atlas 1 payload fairing with the encapsulated GOES-K advanced weather satellite is being lifted into position for mating to the Lockheed Martin Atlas 1 expendable launch vehicle (AC-79) at Launch Complex 36, Pad B, Cape Canaveral Air Station. GOES-K will be the third spacecraft to be launched in the advanced series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES). The GOES satellites are owned and operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA); NASA manages the design, development and launch of the spacecraft. GOES-K is targeted for an <a href="http://www-pao.ksc.nasa.gov/kscpao/release/1997/63-97.htm">April 24 launch</a> during a launch window which extends from 1:50-3:09 a.m. EDT. Once in orbit, GOES-K will become GOES-10, joining GOES-8 and GOES-9 in space KSC-97pc650

Port bow view of the National Oceanographic And Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Research Ship RICHARD L. BROWN (R-104) former AGR-26, completing fitting out at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration headquarters at Norfolk, Virginia (VA) prior to entering sevice as a replacement for the MALCOM BALDRIDGE (R-103)

Port bow view of the Merchant Marine Academy flagship KINGS POINTER, the former USNS CONTENDER (T-AGOS 2), tied up at the National Oceanographic And Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) dock on the Elizabeth River, located in Norfolk, Virginia (VA)

St. George Landfill

A starboard view of the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) ship FERREL at port

John Broadwater (left) and Jeff Johnston (right) of the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) sketch the diamond deck artifact, salvaged on a dive to the wreck of the USS MONITOR

Jeff Johnson of National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), measures the diamond deck artifact salvaged from the wreck of the USS MONITOR

Photographer's Mate 2nd class (PH2)(DV) Eric Lippmann, stationed at Combat Camera Atlantic, stands on a submersion stage which will lower him 240 feet to the wreck of the USS MONITOR, in support of the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), recovery effort off the coast of Cape Hatteras

Work Crew

Mr.John Broadwater, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) looks over an engine part brought up by Navy divers, aboard the Derrick Barge WOTAN, during Phase II of the Monitor 2001 Expedition

Mr. John Broadwater, an Archeologist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) looks over an engine part brought up by Navy divers, aboard the Derrick Barge WOTAN, during Phase II of the Monitor 2001 Expedition

Mr. John Broadwater, an Archeologist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and several of the crewmembers aboard the Derrick Barge WOTAN, looks over an engine part brought up by Navy divers, during Phase II of the Monitor 2001 Expedition

Mr. John Broadwater, an Archeologist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and several of the crewmembers aboard the Derrick Barge WOTAN, looks over an engine part brought up by Navy divers, during Phase II of the Monitor 2001 Expedition

Members of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Crew and US Navy (USN) Divers assigned to Mobile Diving and Salvage Unit Two (MDSU-2), assemble on the helicopter-landing pad of the Derrick Barge WOTAN, for a group photograph, during Phase II of the Monitor 2001 Expedition

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