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S02-14-181 - STS-002 - Remote Manipulator System in stowed position

S02-11-046 - STS-002 - Remote Manipulator System arm in stowed position

S02-11-047 - STS-002 - Remote Manipulator System arm in stowed position

S02-11-048 - STS-002 - Remote Manipulator System arm in stowed position

S02-14-182 - STS-002 - Remote Manipulator System in stowed position

STS064-310-024 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm over the payload bay

STS064-22-013 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-015 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-310-025 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm over the payload bay

STS064-310-027 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm over the payload bay

STS098-335-005 - STS-098 - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) and APFR

STS064-22-018 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-014 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-017 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-012 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-019 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-310-026 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm over the payload bay

STS064-66-001 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-020 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS064-22-016 - STS-064 - Remote Manipulator System controls

STS100-353-018 - STS-100 - View of the Remote Manipulator System control panel on Endeavour during STS-100

An astronaut works in the cargo bay of a space shuttle with the aid of the remote manipulator arm during a space mission

S03-14-688 - STS-003 - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) in berthed position

View of the Columbia's remote manipulator system

View of the Columbia's remote manipulator system (RMS)

The Indian National Satellite (INSAT), attached to a payload assist module, emerges from the cargo bay of the Space Shuttle Orbiter Challenger (STS-8). Also visible are the Payload Flight Test Article (PFTA), displaying the American flag, and the Canadian-built Remote Manipulator System (RMS), on the right

A view of the Space Shuttle Orbiter Challenger's (STS-8) Payload Flight Test Article (PFTA) after being lifted out of the cargo bay by the Remote Manipulator System (RMS)

41B-35-1702 - STS-41B - Astronaut Bruce McCandless stands on the Manipulator Foot Restraint during EVA

41B-35-1701 - STS-41B - Astronaut Bruce McCandless stands on the Manipulator Foot Restraint during EVA

Astronaut Bruce McCandless II conducts an extravehicular activity (EVA) during Flight 41-B of the space shuttle Challenger. McCandless's boots are attached to a mobile foot restraint (MFR), which is attached to the end of the remote manipulator system (RMS) arm. The RMS is a cherry picker device used for maneuvering around outside the spacecraft

Astronaut Bruce McCandless II conducts an extravehicular activity (EVA) during Flight 41-B of the space shuttle Challenger. McCandless's boots are attached to a mobile foot restraint (MFR), which is attached to the end of the remote manipulator system (RMS) arm. The RMS is a cherry picker device used for maneuvering around outside the spacecraft

Astronaut Bruce McCandless II conducts an extravehicular activity (EVA) during Flight 41-B of the space shuttle Challenger. McCandless's boots are attached to a mobile foot restraint (MRF), which is attached to the end of the remote manipulator system (RMS) arm. The RMS is a cherry picker device used for manuvering outside the spacecraft

Astronauts George D. Nelson, right, and James D. van Hoften repair the "captured" Solar Maximum Mission Satellite (SMMS) in the aft end of the Space Shuttle Challenger's cargo bay. They are using the Remote Manipulator System (RMS), with the Mobile Foot Restraint (MFR) attached to the end, as a "cherry picker" device for moving around during Flight 41-C

51F-33-048 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-42-026 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm

51F-33-044 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-052 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-42-032 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm

51F-33-050 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-051 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-42-027 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm

51F-33-046 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-049 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-045 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-053 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-043 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

51F-33-047 - STS-51F - Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm and Plasma Diagnostics Package (PDP)

Remote Manipulator System (RMS) - Astronaut Ride, Sally (Flyswatter) - JSC

Remote Manipulator System (RMS) - Astronaut Ride, Sally (Flyswatter) - JSC

Remote Manipulator System (RMS) - Astronaut Ride, Sally (Flyswatter) - JSC

LDEF grappled by remote manipulator system (RMS) during STS-32 retrieval

This photograph shows the Compton Gamma-Ray Observatory (GRO) being deployed by the Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm aboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis during the STS-37 mission in April 1991. The GRO reentered Earth atmosphere and ended its successful mission in June 2000. For nearly 9 years, the GRO Burst and Transient Source Experiment (BATSE), designed and built by the Marshall Space Flight Center (MSFC), kept an unblinking watch on the universe to alert scientists to the invisible, mysterious gamma-ray bursts that had puzzled them for decades. By studying gamma-rays from objects like black holes, pulsars, quasars, neutron stars, and other exotic objects, scientists could discover clues to the birth, evolution, and death of stars, galaxies, and the universe. The gamma-ray instrument was one of four major science instruments aboard the Compton. It consisted of eight detectors, or modules, located at each corner of the rectangular satellite to simultaneously scan the entire universe for bursts of gamma-rays ranging in duration from fractions of a second to minutes. In January 1999, the instrument, via the Internet, cued a computer-controlled telescope at Las Alamos National Laboratory in Los Alamos, New Mexico, within 20 seconds of registering a burst. With this capability, the gamma-ray experiment came to serve as a gamma-ray burst alert for the Hubble Space Telescope, the Chandra X-Ray Observatory, and major gound-based observatories around the world. Thirty-seven universities, observatories, and NASA centers in 19 states, and 11 more institutions in Europe and Russia, participated in the BATSE science program. n/a

This photograph shows the Compton Gamma-Ray Observatory (GRO) being deployed by the Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm aboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis during the STS-37 mission in April 1991. The GRO reentered Earth atmosphere and ended its successful mission in June 2000. For nearly 9 years, the GRO Burst and Transient Source Experiment (BATSE), designed and built by the Marshall Space Flight Center (MSFC), kept an unblinking watch on the universe to alert scientists to the invisible, mysterious gamma-ray bursts that had puzzled them for decades. By studying gamma-rays from objects like black holes, pulsars, quasars, neutron stars, and other exotic objects, scientists could discover clues to the birth, evolution, and death of stars, galaxies, and the universe. The gamma-ray instrument was one of four major science instruments aboard the Compton. It consisted of eight detectors, or modules, located at each corner of the rectangular satellite to simultaneously scan the entire universe for bursts of gamma-rays ranging in duration from fractions of a second to minutes. In January 1999, the instrument, via the Internet, cued a computer-controlled telescope at Las Alamos National Laboratory in Los Alamos, New Mexico, within 20 seconds of registering a burst. With this capability, the gamma-ray experiment came to serve as a gamma-ray burst alert for the Hubble Space Telescope, the Chandra X-Ray Observatory, and major gound-based observatories around the world. Thirty-seven universities, observatories, and NASA centers in 19 states, and 11 more institutions in Europe and Russia, participated in the BATSE science program. n/a
This photograph shows the Compton Gamma-Ray Observatory (GRO) being deployed by the Remote Manipulator System (RMS) arm aboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis during the STS-37 mission in April 1991. The GRO reentered Earth atmosphere and ended its successful mission in June 2000. For nearly 9 years, the GRO Burst and Transient Source Experiment (BATSE), designed and built by the Marshall Space Flight Center (MSFC), kept an unblinking watch on the universe to alert scientists to the invisible, mysterious gamma-ray bursts that had puzzled them for decades. By studying gamma-rays from objects like black holes, pulsars, quasars, neutron stars, and other exotic objects, scientists could discover clues to the birth, evolution, and death of stars, galaxies, and the universe. The gamma-ray instrument was one of four major science instruments aboard the Compton. It consisted of eight detectors, or modules, located at each corner of the rectangular satellite to simultaneously scan the entire universe for bursts of gamma-rays ranging in duration from fractions of a second to minutes. In January 1999, the instrument, via the Internet, cued a computer-controlled telescope at Las Alamos National Laboratory in Los Alamos, New Mexico, within 20 seconds of registering a burst. With this capability, the gamma-ray experiment came to serve as a gamma-ray burst alert for the Hubble Space Telescope, the Chandra X-Ray Observatory, and major gound-based observatories around the world. Thirty-seven universities, observatories, and NASA centers in 19 states, and 11 more institutions in Europe and Russia, participated in the BATSE science program. n/a

STS-39 SPAS-II IBSS is grappled by remote manipulator system (RMS)

STS052-39-034 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-46-016 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-38-031 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-38-033 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-45-014 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-48-017 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-39-027 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

S46-78-010 - STS-046 - A closeup of the head of the Remote Manipulator System

STS052-45-036 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-48-019 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-032 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-46-002 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-38-028 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-48-032 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-031 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-48-015 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-011 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-48-023 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-004 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-48-028 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-38-030 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-38-029 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-46-005 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-48-027 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-39-031 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-39-026 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-45-023 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

S46-81-055 - STS-046 - EURECA-1L being deployed from OV-104 by the Remote Manipulator System

STS052-48-018 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-39-036 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-48-029 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-46-007 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-026 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-46-010 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-39-024 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-48-009 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-006 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-38-032 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-48-012 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-38-036 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-48-014 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-45-027 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

STS052-38-035 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-39-028 - STS-052 - Witness plate material sample trays on the Remote Manipulator System.

STS052-45-005 - STS-052 - Views of the remote manipulator system mounted witness plates.

S46-81-041 - STS-046 - EURECA-1L being deployed from OV-104 by the Remote Manipulator System

S46-81-058 - STS-046 - EURECA-1L being deployed from OV-104 by the Remote Manipulator System