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Summer flowers flower bed.

Summer flowers flower bed.

Cosmos flowers garden.

Cosmos flowers garden.

Moonrise moon shimoga, science technology.

Moonrise moon shimoga, science technology.

Kosmee pink cosmos.

Kosmee pink cosmos.

Cosmos pink bright.

Cosmos pink bright.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Bloom blossom close-up, nature landscapes.

Bloom blossom close-up, nature landscapes.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Cosmos flowers pink, nature landscapes.

Cosmos flowers pink, nature landscapes.

Cosmea cosmos pink.

Cosmea cosmos pink.

Summer flowers flower bed.

Summer flowers flower bed.

Person woman naked, people.

Person woman naked, people.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Cosmos pink field, nature landscapes.

Cosmos pink field, nature landscapes.

Cosmea cosmos flower meadow, nature landscapes.

Cosmea cosmos flower meadow, nature landscapes.

Flowers summer summer flowers.

Flowers summer summer flowers.

Dome observatory circle, places monuments.

Dome observatory circle, places monuments.

Space telescope model full scale, science technology.

Space telescope model full scale, science technology.

Cosmos pink summer.

Cosmos pink summer.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Kosmee blossom bloom.

Houses apartments windows, architecture buildings.

Houses apartments windows, architecture buildings.

Solar eruption fire, science technology.

Solar eruption fire, science technology.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Flowers cosmos nepal.

Flowers cosmos nepal.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Cosmos como bipinnatus cosmea bipinnata, nature landscapes.

Flowers summer cosmos, nature landscapes.

Flowers summer cosmos, nature landscapes.

Cosmos garden summer.

Cosmos garden summer.

Flowers pink kosmee.

Flowers pink kosmee.

Cosmos, Faan - State: [Blank] - Year: [Blank]

Cosmos, Faan - State: [Blank] - Year: [Blank]

Ruins of Richmond, Va., 1865 / Cosmos Pictures Co.

Ruins of Richmond, Va., 1865 / Cosmos Pictures Co.

Great Pyramid of Cheops, Egypt / Cosmos Pictures Co., New York.

Great Pyramid of Cheops, Egypt / Cosmos Pictures Co., New York.

Home of Emerson, Concord, Mass. / Cosmos Pictures Co., N.Y.

Home of Emerson, Concord, Mass. / Cosmos Pictures Co., N.Y.

[Bird's-eye view of the Cosmos Club, Shubert Belasco Theater, United States Treasury Annex, and United States Treasury, Washington, D.C.]

[Bird's-eye view of the Cosmos Club, Shubert Belasco Theater, United States Treasury Annex, and United States Treasury, Washington, D.C.]

The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Wash., D.C. - exterior and interior views of richly decorated and furnished residence

The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Wash., D.C. - exterior and interior views of richly decorated and furnished residence

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. - exterior and interior views of richly decorated and furnished residence

The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. - exterior and interior views of richly decorated and furnished residence

Cosmos Theater, [Washington, D.C.]

Cosmos Theater, [Washington, D.C.]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. - exterior view]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. - exterior view]

The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. - exterior and interior views of richly decorated and furnished residence

The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. - exterior and interior views of richly decorated and furnished residence

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

[The Townsend house, home of Sumner Welles, now the Cosmos Club, 2121 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.- interior view of richly decorated and furnished residence]

CAMERON HOUSE. LATER PART OF COSMOS CLUB. WOMAN SUFFRAGE

CAMERON HOUSE. LATER PART OF COSMOS CLUB. WOMAN SUFFRAGE

CAMERON HOUSE. LATER PART OF COSMOS CLUB. WOMAN SUFFRAGE

CAMERON HOUSE. LATER PART OF COSMOS CLUB. WOMAN SUFFRAGE

Ruins of Jerash (Gerasa). Jerash mosaic. Section showing a figure in floor of church of Sts. Cosmos and Domianos

Ruins of Jerash (Gerasa). Jerash mosaic. Section showing a figure in floor of church of Sts. Cosmos and Domianos

Cosmos Club, [1518 H Street, N.W., at N.E. corner of Lafayette Square with Madison Place at right, Washington, D.C.]

Cosmos Club, [1518 H Street, N.W., at N.E. corner of Lafayette Square with Madison Place at right, Washington, D.C.]

Flowers. Cosmos flower

Flowers. Cosmos flower

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Cosmos Club

Soviet COSMOS unmanned biosatellite ARC-1977-AC77-1181-9

Soviet COSMOS unmanned biosatellite ARC-1977-AC77-1181-9

Two possible replacement titles for "Man and the cosmos" : note

Two possible replacement titles for "Man and the cosmos" : note

The Cosmos Club is a private social club in Washington, D.C.

The Cosmos Club is a private social club in Washington, D.C.

2LT Freddie Stewart tracks the COSMOS 1402 satellite in orbit. 2LT Stewart is an orbital analyst in the Space Defense Operations Computation Center, North American Aerospace Defense Command

2LT Freddie Stewart tracks the COSMOS 1402 satellite in orbit. 2LT Stewart is an orbital analyst in the Space Defense Operations Computation Center, North American Aerospace Defense Command

Milky way - The real shape of our galaxy is revealed in this infrared image obtained by IRAS. Infrared light penetrates the dust clouds and shows that the galaxy appears as a thin disk, just like the edge-on spiral galaxies we see throughtout the cosmos. The bulge in the band is the center of the galaxy. The yellow and green knots and blobs scattered along the band are giant clouds of interstellar gas and dust heated by nearby stars. ARC-1983-AC83-0768-2

Milky way - The real shape of our galaxy is revealed in this infrared image obtained by IRAS. Infrared light penetrates the dust clouds and shows that the galaxy appears as a thin disk, just like the edge-on spiral galaxies we see throughtout the cosmos. The bulge in the band is the center of the galaxy. The yellow and green knots and blobs scattered along the band are giant clouds of interstellar gas and dust heated by nearby stars. ARC-1983-AC83-0768-2

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers remove another section of the canister surrounding NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0701

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers remove another section of the canister surrounding NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0701

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers begin to remove the canister around the top of the NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0698

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers begin to remove the canister around the top of the NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0698

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers begin removing the lower sections of the canister surrounding NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0700

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers begin removing the lower sections of the canister surrounding NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0700

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers check out the protective cover placed over the top of NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0702

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers check out the protective cover placed over the top of NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0702

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers look over NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite after sections of the canister have been removed. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0703

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers look over NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite after sections of the canister have been removed. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0703

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers oversee the removal of the canister from the top of NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0699

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station (CCAS), workers oversee the removal of the canister from the top of NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe. FUSE is scheduled to be launched from CCAS June 23 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket KSC-99pp0699

NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite sits ready for the fairing installation at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0717

NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite sits ready for the fairing installation at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0717

A worker in the launch tower at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, watches as the first segment of the fairing is maneuvered around NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. At the lower left in the photo can be seen a camera installed on the second stage of the rocket to record the separation of the fairing several minutes after launch. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0720

A worker in the launch tower at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, watches as the first segment of the fairing is maneuvered around NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. At the lower left in the photo can be seen a camera installed on the second stage of the rocket to record the separation of the fairing several minutes after launch. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0720

A camera is shown mounted on the second stage of the Boeing Delta II rocket scheduled to launch NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite June 24 from Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The camera will record the separation of the fairing encircling the satellite, which should occur several minutes after launch. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0716

A camera is shown mounted on the second stage of the Boeing Delta II rocket scheduled to launch NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite June 24 from Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station. The camera will record the separation of the fairing encircling the satellite, which should occur several minutes after launch. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0716

Workers in the launch tower at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, help guide the first segment of the fairing around NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. At the lower left can be seen a camera installed on the second stage of the rocket to record the separation of the fairing several minutes after launch. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0721

Workers in the launch tower at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, help guide the first segment of the fairing around NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. At the lower left can be seen a camera installed on the second stage of the rocket to record the separation of the fairing several minutes after launch. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0721

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite (foreground) is partially covered by half of the fairing (behind it) that will protect it during launch. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0722

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite (foreground) is partially covered by half of the fairing (behind it) that will protect it during launch. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0722

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, workers oversee the lifting of the fairing (right) into the tower. At left is NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite around which the fairing will be fitted. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0718

At Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, workers oversee the lifting of the fairing (right) into the tower. At left is NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite around which the fairing will be fitted. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study hydrogen and deuterium to unlock the secrets of how the primordial chemical elements of which all stars, planets and life evolved, were created and distributed since the birth of the universe KSC-99pp0718

Workers in the launch tower at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, help guide the first segment of the fairing around NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0719

Workers in the launch tower at Launch Pad 17A, Cape Canaveral Air Station, help guide the first segment of the fairing around NASA's Far Ultraviolet Spectroscopic Explorer (FUSE) satellite. The satellite is scheduled for launch June 24 aboard a Boeing Delta II rocket. FUSE is designed to scour the cosmos for the fossil record of the origins of the universe hydrogen and deuterium. Scientists will use FUSE to study those elements to unlock the secrets of how galaxies evolve and to discover what the Universe was like when it was only a few minutes old KSC-99pp0719

Office of Research and Developmet (ORD) - CTW cosmos [412-APD-A38-DSC_0065.JPG]

Office of Research and Developmet (ORD) - CTW cosmos [412-APD-A38-DSC_0065.JPG]

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