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Geophysical Service Inc., Dallas, Southern Methodist University collection

Geophysical Service Inc., Dallas, Southern Methodist University collec...

Title: Geophysical Service Inc., Dallas ...Creator: Robert Yarnall Richie ...Date: June 5, 1939...Part Of: Robert Yarnall Richie Photograph Collection...Place: Dallas, Texas...Physical Description: 1 nega... More

How to conserve household gas. Use as little water as possible when cooking most vegetables. For in addition to conserving their vitamin content, this method decreases cooking time and uses less gas. The best way to cook many vegetables is to bring the water to a quick boil, then reduce the flame when the boiling has started. A high flame will not hasten the cooking. All that is necessary is to use a low blue flame sufficient to keep water boiling
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  With a tail of flame burning white hot, Space Shuttle Atlantis leaps from the billowing steam and smoke on Launch Pad 39B after an on-time liftoff of 3:46 p.m. EDT on mission STS-112.  Along with a crew of six, Atlantis carries the S1 Integrated Truss Structure and the Crew and Equipment Translation Aid (CETA) Cart A.  The CETA is the first of two human-powered carts that will ride along the ISS railway, providing mobile work platforms for future spacewalking astronauts.  On the 11-day mission, three spacewalks are planned to attach the S1 truss.   [Photo courtesy of Scott Andrews] KSC-02pd1458

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- With a tail of flame burning white hot,...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- With a tail of flame burning white hot, Space Shuttle Atlantis leaps from the billowing steam and smoke on Launch Pad 39B after an on-time liftoff of 3:46 p.m. EDT on mission STS-... More

FLAME SPRAY EQUIPMENT, NASA Technology Images

FLAME SPRAY EQUIPMENT, NASA Technology Images

The original finding aid described this as: Capture Date: 4/9/1976 Photographer: DONALD HUEBLER Keywords: Larsen Scan Photographs Relating to Agency Activities, Facilities and Personnel

FREE JET RIG AND COAXIAL JET RIG

FREE JET RIG AND COAXIAL JET RIG

The original finding aid described this as: Capture Date: 4/29/1977 Keywords: Larsen Scan Photographs Relating to Agency Activities, Facilities and Personnel

FLAME EMISSIVITY TESTS, NASA Technology Images

FLAME EMISSIVITY TESTS, NASA Technology Images

The original finding aid described this as: Capture Date: 12/27/1977 Keywords: Larsen Scan Photographs Relating to Agency Activities, Facilities and Personnel

FLAME EMISSIVITY TESTS, NASA Technology Images

FLAME EMISSIVITY TESTS, NASA Technology Images

The original finding aid described this as: Capture Date: 12/27/1977 Keywords: Larsen Scan Photographs Relating to Agency Activities, Facilities and Personnel

CRT FLAME TUBE TEST RIG INSTALLATION FOR THE DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY DOE

CRT FLAME TUBE TEST RIG INSTALLATION FOR THE DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY DOE

The original finding aid described this as: Capture Date: 1/8/1979 Photographer: DONALD HUEBLER Keywords: Larsen Scan Location Building No: 35 Location Room: CELL 11 Photographs Relating to Agency Activiti... More

An air-to-air right side view of an F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft, with a blue flame pulsing from its engine, silhouetted against the setting sun over MacDill Air Force Base, Florida

An air-to-air right side view of an F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft, wit...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Country: Unknown Scene Camera Operator: Unknown Release Status: Released to Public Combined Military Service Digital Photographic Files

A US Army Infantry Division Soldier teaches members of the Japanese Self Defense Force how to operate an M202A1 multi-shot portable flame weapon during the joint US/Japanese Exercise ORIENT SHIELD '85

A US Army Infantry Division Soldier teaches members of the Japanese Se...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Subject Operation/Series: ORIENT SHIELD '85 Base: Marine Corps Base, Camp Fuji State: Honshu Country: Japan (JPN) Scene Camera Operator: Al Chang Rel... More

The Battleship USS MISSOURI (BB-63) fires one of its Mark 7 16-inch 50-caliber guns while underway off the coast of Hawaii during Exercise RIMPAC '88

The Battleship USS MISSOURI (BB-63) fires one of its Mark 7 16-inch 50...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Subject Operation/Series: RIMPAC 88 Country: Pacific Ocean (POC) Scene Camera Operator: PH1 Cosgrove Release Status: Released to Public Combined Milita... More

A Thai soldier fires a training version of the M-47 Dragon medium anti-tank assault weapon as part of a multiple integrated laser engagement system (MILES) equipment demonstration at Camp Friendship during the joint Thai-U.S. training exercise Cobra Gold '92

A Thai soldier fires a training version of the M-47 Dragon medium anti...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Subject Operation/Series: COBRA GOLD '92 Base: Korat Country: Thailand (THA) Scene Camera Operator: SSGT. James Bowman Release Status: Released to Pub... More

An oil well burns out of control, darkening the sky with smoke, after being set ablaze by retreating Iraqi forces during Operation Desert Storm.

An oil well burns out of control, darkening the sky with smoke, after ...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Subject Operation/Series: DESERT STORM Country: Kuwait(KWT) Scene Camera Operator: TECH. SGT. Perry Heimer Release Status: Released to Public Combined ... More

During the night Marines from Delta Company, 3rd Platoon fire their M-220 E/4 Tube-launched, Optically tracked, Wire-guided missile (TOW 2) from their Light Armored Vehicle (LAV) during the 2nd Light Armored Reconnaissance Re-qualification (LAR-REQUALEX) '98

During the night Marines from Delta Company, 3rd Platoon fire their M-...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Base: Fort Pickett State: Virginia (VA) Country: United States Of America (USA) Scene Camera Operator: LCPL Timothy A. Pope, Usmc Release Status: Rele... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. --  Twin columns of flame from the solid rocket boosters illuminate the clouds of smoke and steam as Space Shuttle Discovery lifts off on mission STS-92, the fifth construction flight for the International Space Station. The perfect on-time liftoff occurred at 7:17 p.m. EDT, sending a crew of seven on the 100th launch in the history of the Shuttle program. Discovery carries a payload that includes the Integrated Truss Structure Z-1, first of 10 trusses that will form the backbone of the Space Station, and the third Pressurized Mating Adapter that will provide a Shuttle docking port for solar array installation on the sixth Station flight and Lab installation on the seventh Station flight. Discovery’s landing is expected Oct. 22 at 2:10 p.m. EDT KSC00pp1551

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Twin columns of flame from the solid ro...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Twin columns of flame from the solid rocket boosters illuminate the clouds of smoke and steam as Space Shuttle Discovery lifts off on mission STS-92, the fifth construction flight... More

A launch table fabricated by Jered Industries in Georgia is ready for transfer to Launch Complex 37B, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, after being moved off the barge that brought it to the turn basin in KSC’s Launch Complex 39 Area. In the background is the Vehicle Assembly Building. The table was built in support of the Delta Evolved Expendable Launch Vehicle (EELV) program, known as Delta IV. It was floated on the barge down the Intercoastal Waterway, through the Barge Canal to the turn basin. The table is approximately 70 feet long, 40 feet wide and 50 feet high, and weighs about 600,000 pounds. Accompanying the launch table on the barge are flame deflectors, which are also to be erected on pad 37B KSC00pp1614

A launch table fabricated by Jered Industries in Georgia is ready for ...

A launch table fabricated by Jered Industries in Georgia is ready for transfer to Launch Complex 37B, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, after being moved off the barge that brought it to the turn basin in KSC’s... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Space Shuttle Endeavour begins its rapid climb toward space from Launch Pad 39A, trailing flame and smoke. Liftoff occurred at 2:40:42 p.m. EDT on the ninth flight to the International Space Station. The 11-day mission will deliver and integrate the Spacelab Logistics Pallet/Launch Deployment Assembly, which includes the Space Station Remote Manipulator System and the UHF Antenna. The mission includes two planned spacewalks for installation of the SSRMS on the Station. Also onboard is the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module Raffaello, carrying resupply stowage racks and resupply/return stowage platforms KSC01padig200

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Space Shuttle Endeavour begins its rapid...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Space Shuttle Endeavour begins its rapid climb toward space from Launch Pad 39A, trailing flame and smoke. Liftoff occurred at 2:40:42 p.m. EDT on the ninth flight to the Internati... More

USS KITTY HAWK (CV 63) Machinist's Mate 3rd Class, Engineering Department P-4 Division, monitors the boiler flame pattern in order to maintain a proper balance of fuel and air

USS KITTY HAWK (CV 63) Machinist's Mate 3rd Class, Engineering Departm...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Subject Operation/Series: ENDURING FREEDOM Base: Uss Kitty Hawk (CV 63) Scene Major Command Shown: USS Kitty Hawk Scene Camera Operator: PH3 Latunya Ho... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - With a tail of flame burning white hot, Space Shuttle Atlantis leaps from the billowing steam and smoke on Launch Pad 39B after an on-time liftoff of 3:46 p.m. EDT on mission STS-112. Along with a crew of six, Atlantis carries the S1 Integrated Truss Structure and the Crew and Equipment Translation Aid (CETA) Cart A. The CETA is the first of two human-powered carts that will ride along the ISS railway, providing mobile work platforms for future spacewalking astronauts. On the 11-day mission, three spacewalks are planned to attach the S1 truss. KSC-02pp1475

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - With a tail of flame burning white hot, S...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - With a tail of flame burning white hot, Space Shuttle Atlantis leaps from the billowing steam and smoke on Launch Pad 39B after an on-time liftoff of 3:46 p.m. EDT on mission STS-11... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Jim Lloyd (left) and MER ATLO Logistics Manager Tom Shain shake hands after placing on the Mars Exploration Rover 1 (MER-1) a computer chip with about 35,000 laser-engraved signatures of visitors to the rovers at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory.  The signatures include those of senators, artists, and John Glenn.  The handshake also represents the passing of the "flame" of logistics job responsibilities at JPL to Lloyd who will be replacing Shain after his retirement.  The identical Mars rovers are scheduled to launch June 5 and June 25 from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. KSC-03pd1236

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Jim Lloyd (left) and MER ATLO Logistics M...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Jim Lloyd (left) and MER ATLO Logistics Manager Tom Shain shake hands after placing on the Mars Exploration Rover 1 (MER-1) a computer chip with about 35,000 laser-engraved signatur... More

CANDLE FLAME IN MICROGRAVITY 2 GRC-2002-C-00464

CANDLE FLAME IN MICROGRAVITY 2 GRC-2002-C-00464

CANDLE FLAME IN MICROGRAVITY 2 Public domain photograph related to NASA research activity, space exploration, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

US Marine Corps (USMC) Lance Corporal (LCPL) Gary R. Nichols, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit (Special Operations Capable) (MEU(SOC)), fires an M136 AT4 light anti-armor weapon (LAW) at a target during fire and maneuver training near Camp Bucca, Iraq, during Operation IRAQI FREEDOM

US Marine Corps (USMC) Lance Corporal (LCPL) Gary R. Nichols, 26th Mar...

The original finding aid described this photograph as: Base: Camp Bucca State: Al Basrah Country: Iraq (IRQ) Scene Camera Operator: CPL Eric R. Martin, USMC Release Status: Released to Public Combined Mili... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - An aerial view of Launch Pad 39A at NASA Kennedy Space Center in Florida.  In the background is the Vehicle Assembly Building.  Atop the fixed service structure is the 80-foot-tall lightning mast.  At right is the 290-foot-tall water tower that holds 300,000 gallons of water used at launch for sound suppression to protect the orbiter and its payloads from damage by acoustical energy and rocket exhaust reflected from the flame trench and Mobile Launcher Platform during launch. KSC-05pd2404

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - An aerial view of Launch Pad 39A at NASA ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - An aerial view of Launch Pad 39A at NASA Kennedy Space Center in Florida. In the background is the Vehicle Assembly Building. Atop the fixed service structure is the 80-foot-tall ... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -  In preparation for the July 1 launch of Space Shuttle Discovery on mission STS-121, the Launch Pad 39B rotating service structure (RSS) enclosing the shuttle rolls away.  The RSS provides protected access to the orbiter for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. The hinge column rests on the pad surface and is braced to the fixed service structure. Support for the outer end of the bridge is provided by two eight-wheel, motor-driven trucks that move along circular twin rails installed flush with the pad surface. The track crosses the flame trench on a permanent bridge.  The RSS is 102 feet long, 50 feet wide and 130 feet high. The structure has orbiter access platforms at five levels to provide access to the payload bay while the orbiter is being serviced in the RSS. Each platform has independent extendable planks that can be arranged to conform to a payload's configuration.  This mission is the 115th shuttle flight and the 18th U.S. flight to the International Space Station. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd1301

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In preparation for the July 1 launch of ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In preparation for the July 1 launch of Space Shuttle Discovery on mission STS-121, the Launch Pad 39B rotating service structure (RSS) enclosing the shuttle rolls away. The RSS p... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -   In preparation for the July 1 launch of Space Shuttle Discovery on mission STS-121, the Launch Pad 39B rotating service structure (RSS) enclosing the shuttle begins to roll away as light starts to fade from the sky.  Above the golden external tank is the vent hood (known as the "beanie cap") at the end of the gaseous oxygen vent arm. Vapors are created as the liquid oxygen in the external tank boil off. The hood vents the gaseous oxygen vapors away from the space shuttle vehicle. The RSS provides protected access to the orbiter for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. The hinge column rests on the pad surface and is braced to the fixed service structure. Support for the outer end of the bridge is provided by two eight-wheel, motor-driven trucks that move along circular twin rails installed flush with the pad surface. The track crosses the flame trench on a permanent bridge.  The RSS is 102 feet long, 50 feet wide and 130 feet high. The structure has orbiter access platforms at five levels to provide access to the payload bay while the orbiter is being serviced in the RSS. Each platform has independent extendable planks that can be arranged to conform to a payload's configuration.  This mission is the 115th shuttle flight and the 18th U.S. flight to the International Space Station. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd1298

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In preparation for the July 1 launch of...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - In preparation for the July 1 launch of Space Shuttle Discovery on mission STS-121, the Launch Pad 39B rotating service structure (RSS) enclosing the shuttle begins to roll away a... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -   Viewed from an upper level of the fixed service structure on Launch Pad 39B, Space Shuttle Discovery looms over the pad and surrounding area after rollback of the rotating service structure (RSS).  The rollback was in preparation for launch July 1 on mission STS-121.  Extending toward the cockpit of the shuttle is the orbiter access arm with the White Room extended.  The White Room provides access into the orbiter for the astronauts.  The RSS provides protected access to the orbiter for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. The hinge column rests on the pad surface and is braced to the fixed service structure. Support for the outer end of the bridge is provided by two eight-wheel, motor-driven trucks that move along circular twin rails installed flush with the pad surface. The track crosses the flame trench on a permanent bridge.  The RSS is 102 feet long, 50 feet wide and 130 feet high. The structure has orbiter access platforms at five levels to provide access to the payload bay while the orbiter is being serviced in the RSS. Each platform has independent extendable planks that can be arranged to conform to a payload's configuration.  This mission is the 115th shuttle flight and the 18th U.S. flight to the International Space Station. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd1306

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Viewed from an upper level of the fixed...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - Viewed from an upper level of the fixed service structure on Launch Pad 39B, Space Shuttle Discovery looms over the pad and surrounding area after rollback of the rotating service... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -   After rollback of the rotating service structure (RSS) on Launch Pad 39B, Space Shuttle Discovery stands bathed in spotlights (seen in foreground).   Rollback was in preparation for launch July 1 on mission STS-121.  Seen above the golden external tank is the vent hood (known as the "beanie cap") at the end of the gaseous oxygen vent arm. Vapors are created as the liquid oxygen in the external tank boil off. The hood vents the gaseous oxygen vapors away from the space shuttle vehicle. The RSS provides protected access to the orbiter for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. The hinge column rests on the pad surface and is braced to the fixed service structure. Support for the outer end of the bridge is provided by two eight-wheel, motor-driven trucks that move along circular twin rails installed flush with the pad surface. The track crosses the flame trench on a permanent bridge.  The RSS is 102 feet long, 50 feet wide and 130 feet high. The structure has orbiter access platforms at five levels to provide access to the payload bay while the orbiter is being serviced in the RSS. Each platform has independent extendable planks that can be arranged to conform to a payload's configuration.  This mission is the 115th shuttle flight and the 18th U.S. flight to the International Space Station. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-06pd1311

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - After rollback of the rotating service ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. - After rollback of the rotating service structure (RSS) on Launch Pad 39B, Space Shuttle Discovery stands bathed in spotlights (seen in foreground). Rollback was in preparation f... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, the rotating service structure has rolled away to uncover space shuttle Endeavour, resting on the mobile launcher platform.  First motion was at 8:23 a.m. and rollback was complete at 8:55 a.m. Above the orange external tank is seen the "beanie cap" at the end of the gaseous oxygen vent arm, extending from the fixed service structure. Vapors are created as the liquid oxygen in the external tank boil off. The hood vents the gaseous oxygen vapors away from the space shuttle vehicle.  Below is the orbiter access arm with the White Room at the end, flush against the shuttle.  The crew gains access into the orbiter through the White Room.  On either side of the main engines and below the wings are the tail service masts, which provide several umbilical connections to the orbiter, including a liquid-oxygen line through one and a liquid-hydrogen line through another. The rotating structure provides protected access to the orbiter for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. After the RSS is rolled back, the orbiter is ready for fuel cell activation and external tank cryogenic propellant loading operations.  The pad is cleared to the perimeter gate for operations to fill the external tank with about 500,000 gallons of cryogenic propellants used by the shuttle’s main engines. This is done at the pad approximately eight hours before the scheduled launch.  Endeavour and its crew will deliver the first section of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory and the Canadian Space Agency's two-armed robotic system, Dextre.  Launch is scheduled for 2:28 a.m. EDT March 11.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd0667

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Spa...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, the rotating service structure has rolled away to uncover space shuttle Endeavour, resting on the mobile launcher platform. Firs... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  With the rotating service structure rolled away on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, space shuttle Endeavour is in full view. First motion was at 8:23 a.m. and rollback was complete at 8:55 a.m.  Extending toward Endeavour from the left is the orbiter access arm with the White Room at the end, flush against the shuttle.  The crew gains access into the orbiter through the White Room.  The rotating structure provides protected access to the orbiter for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. After the RSS is rolled back, the orbiter is ready for fuel cell activation and external tank cryogenic propellant loading operations.  The pad is cleared to the perimeter gate for operations to fill the external tank with about 500,000 gallons of cryogenic propellants used by the shuttle’s main engines. This is done at the pad approximately eight hours before the scheduled launch.  Endeavour and its crew will deliver the first section of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory and the Canadian Space Agency's two-armed robotic system, Dextre.  Launch is scheduled for 2:28 a.m. EDT March 11.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd0669

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- With the rotating service structure rol...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- With the rotating service structure rolled away on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, space shuttle Endeavour is in full view. First motion was at 8:23 a.m. and rollba... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The water near Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center captures the light from the blazing towers of flame flowing beneath space shuttle Endeavour as it races into the night sky on the STS-123 mission.  Liftoff was on time at 2:28 a.m. EDT. Endeavour's crew will make a record-breaking 16-day mission to the International Space Station and deliver the first section of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory and the Canadian Space Agency's two-armed robotic system, Dextre.  Photo credit: NASA/Sandra Joseph, Tony Gray, Robert Murray KSC-08pp0744

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The water near Launch Pad 39A at NASA's ...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- The water near Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center captures the light from the blazing towers of flame flowing beneath space shuttle Endeavour as it races into the night ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. --     Bathed in lights surrounding Launch Pad 39A and its structures at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, space shuttle Discovery looks polished and ready for launch on the STS-124 mission after rollback of the rotating service structure. First motion was at 8:33 p.m. and rollback was complete at 9:07 p.m.   The rotating structure provides protected access to the shuttle for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. It is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots on a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. After the RSS is rolled back, the orbiter is ready for fuel cell activation and external tank cryogenic propellant loading operations.  The pad is cleared to the perimeter gate for operations to fill the external tank with about 500,000 gallons of cryogenic propellants used by the shuttle’s main engines. This is done at the pad approximately eight hours before the scheduled launch. Along with the orange external tank and one of the two solid rocket boosters, the orbiter access arm is seen extended to the side of the shuttle.  At the end is the White Room, which provides access into the shuttle.  The STS-124 mission is the second of three flights launching components to complete the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory.  The shuttle crew will install Kibo's large Japanese Pressurized Module and its remote manipulator system, or RMS.  The 14-day flight includes three spacewalks.  Launch is scheduled for 5:02 p.m. May 31. Photo credit: NASA/Troy Cryder KSC-08pd1504

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Bathed in lights surrounding Launch Pad 39...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Bathed in lights surrounding Launch Pad 39A and its structures at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, space shuttle Discovery looks polished and ready for launch on the STS-124 mission afte... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. --  A member of the walk-down team takes a close look at debris scattered across Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center following launch of space shuttle Discovery on its STS-124 mission.  During the post-launch walk down, the pad team noted severe launch damage on a 100’ X 20’ section of the east wall of the north flame trench. Broken sections of the flame trench wall were scattered from the flame trench to the pad perimeter fence. NASA is forming an investigation board. The flame trench transecting the pad's mound at ground level is 490 feet long, 58 feet wide and 40 feet high. It is made of concrete and refractory brick.  The top of the solid rocket booster flame deflector abuts with that of the orbiter flame deflector to form a flattened, inverted V-shaped structure beneath the mobile launcher platform's three exhaust holes. The orbiter flame deflector is fixed and is 38 feet high, 72 feet long and 57.6 feet wide. The deflector weighs 1.3 million pounds.  The solid rocket booster deflector is 42.5 feet high, 42 feet long and 57 feet wide. The structure weighs 1.1 million pounds.  The deflectors are built of steel and covered with a high-temperature concrete surface with an average thickness of 5 inches. There are two movable solid rocket booster side flame deflectors, one located on each side of the flame trench. They are 19.5 feet high, 44 feet long and 17.5 feet wide.  Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossmann KSC-08pd1584

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- A member of the walk-down team takes a close ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- A member of the walk-down team takes a close look at debris scattered across Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center following launch of space shuttle Discovery on its STS-124 mis... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.  –  Workers examine some of the damage to the wall of the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center where damage occurred during the May 31 launch of space shuttle Discovery.  Repairs are expected to be completed in time for space shuttle Atlantis' STS-125 mission to NASA's Hubble Space Telescope targeted for Oct. 8.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd1756

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers examine some of the damage to the wal...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers examine some of the damage to the wall of the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center where damage occurred during the May 31 launch of space shuttle Disco... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.  –  A worker examines the wall of the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center where damage occurred during the May 31 launch of space shuttle Discovery.  Repairs are expected to be completed in time for space shuttle Atlantis' STS-125 mission to NASA's Hubble Space Telescope targeted for Oct. 8.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-08pd1755

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A worker examines the wall of the flame trenc...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A worker examines the wall of the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center where damage occurred during the May 31 launch of space shuttle Discovery. Repairs are e... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –  Repairs are ongoing in the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.  Damage to the trench occurred during the launch of Discovery on the STS-124 mission.  A 75- by 20-foot section of the east wall was destroyed and debris scattered as far as the pad perimeter fence.  Repairs are expected to be completed before the targeted Oct. 8 launch of Atlantis on the STS-125 mission.  Photo credit: NASA/Jack Pfaller KSC-08pd1891

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Repairs are ongoing in the flame trench on Lau...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Repairs are ongoing in the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center. Damage to the trench occurred during the launch of Discovery on the STS-124 mission. A 75- by ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers weld a steel grid structure to the wall of the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.  Damage to the trench occurred during the launch of Discovery on the STS-124 mission. A 75- by 20-foot section of the east wall was destroyed and debris scattered as far as the pad perimeter fence. Repairs are expected to be completed before the targeted Oct. 8 launch of Atlantis on the NASA Hubble Space Telescope servicing mission. Photo credit: NASA/Jack Pfaller KSC-08pd2107

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers weld a steel grid structure to the wall...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Workers weld a steel grid structure to the wall of the flame trench on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center. Damage to the trench occurred during the launch of Discovery on the ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Atop twin towers of flame, space shuttle Endeavour races past the lightning mast on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, heading into space on the STS-126 mission.  Liftoff was on time at 7:55 p.m. EST.  STS-126 is the 124th space shuttle flight and the 27th flight to the International Space Station. The mission will feature four spacewalks and work that will prepare the space station to house six crew members for long-duration missions. Photo courtesy of Scott Andrews KSC-08pd3723

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Atop twin towers of flame, space shuttle Endeav...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Atop twin towers of flame, space shuttle Endeavour races past the lightning mast on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, heading into space on the STS-126 mission. L... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. --  Space shuttle Discovery, atop the mobile launcher platform and crawler-transporter, reaches the top of Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida.  in the foreground is the flame trench, which the launcher platform will straddle for launch.  At right is the rotating service structure.  Behind the shuttle, the grounds of the space center spread out toward the horizon.  Discovery's first motion out of the Vehicle Assembly Building was at 5:17 a.m. EST.  Discovery was secured to the pad at 12:16 p.m. Discovery is targeted to launch to the International Space Station Feb. 12. During Discovery's 14-day mission, the crew will install the S6 truss segment and its solar arrays to the starboard side of the station, completing the station's backbone, or truss, enabling a six-person crew to live there starting in May.  Photo credit: NASA/Troy Cryder KSC-2009-1145

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Space shuttle Discovery, atop the mobile laun...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Space shuttle Discovery, atop the mobile launcher platform and crawler-transporter, reaches the top of Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. in the foreground is th... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the rotating service structure has been moved into place around space shuttle Endeavour. The RSS provides protected access to the shuttle for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. The RSS rotates through 120 degrees (one-third of a circle) on a radius of 160 feet. Support for the outer end of the bridge is provided by two eight-wheel, motor-driven trucks that move along circular twin rails installed flush with the pad surface. The track crosses the flame trench on a permanent bridge. Endeavour is targeted to launch June 13 on its STS-127 mission to the International Space Station. Photo credit: NASA/Tim Jacobs KSC-2009-3358

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cente...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the rotating service structure has been moved into place around space shuttle Endeavour. The RSS provides protected access to ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Viewed from the side of Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the rotating service structure has been moved into place around space shuttle Endeavour. The RSS provides protected access to the shuttle for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. The structure is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots about a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench. The RSS rotates through 120 degrees (one-third of a circle) on a radius of 160 feet. Support for the outer end of the bridge is provided by two eight-wheel, motor-driven trucks that move along circular twin rails installed flush with the pad surface. The track crosses the flame trench on a permanent bridge. Endeavour is targeted to launch June 13 on its STS-127 mission to the International Space Station. Photo credit: NASA/Tim Jacobs KSC-2009-3357

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Viewed from the side of Launch Pad 39A at NASA'...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Viewed from the side of Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the rotating service structure has been moved into place around space shuttle Endeavour. The RSS provides... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –  On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, space shuttle Endeavour is revealed after the rollback of the rotating service structure, or RSS.  In the foreground is the flame trench, which the mobile launcher platform straddles. On top of the external fuel tank is the oxygen vent hood, called the "beanie cap," which is designed to vent gaseous oxygen vapors away from the shuttle.  The rollback is preparation for Endeavour's liftoff June 13 on the STS-127 mission with a crew of seven. First motion was at 10:39 a.m. EDT and completed at 11:18  a.m.  The rotating structure provides protected access to the shuttle for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. It is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots on a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench.  After the RSS is rolled back, the orbiter is ready for fuel cell activation and external tank cryogenic propellant loading operations. The launch will be Endeavour's 23rd flight.  The shuttle will carry the Japanese Experiment Module's Exposed Facility, or JEM-EF, and the Experiment Logistics Module-Exposed Section, or ELM-ES, on STS-127. The mission is the final of three flights dedicated to the assembly of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory complex on the space station. Endeavour's launch is scheduled for June 13 at 7:17 a.m. EDT.  Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossmann KSC-2009-3698

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, space shuttle Endeavour is revealed after the rollback of the rotating service structure, or RSS. In the foreground is the f... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –  After rollback of the rotating service structure on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, space shuttle Endeavour, with its external fuel tank and solid rocket boosters, are poised for launch.  The rollback is preparation for Endeavour's liftoff June 13 on the STS-127 mission with a crew of seven. First motion was at 10:39 a.m. EDT and completed at 11:18  a.m.  The rotating structure provides protected access to the shuttle for changeout and servicing of payloads at the pad. It is supported by a rotating bridge that pivots on a vertical axis on the west side of the pad's flame trench.  After the RSS is rolled back, the orbiter is ready for fuel cell activation and external tank cryogenic propellant loading operations. The launch will be Endeavour's 23rd flight.  The shuttle will carry the Japanese Experiment Module's Exposed Facility, or JEM-EF, and the Experiment Logistics Module-Exposed Section, or ELM-ES, on STS-127. The mission is the final of three flights dedicated to the assembly of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency's Kibo laboratory complex on the space station. Endeavour's launch is scheduled for June 13 at 7:17 a.m. EDT.  Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossmann KSC-2009-3701

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – After rollback of the rotating service structu...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – After rollback of the rotating service structure on Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, space shuttle Endeavour, with its external fuel tank and solid rocket booste... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida,  a worker examines the location of the quick disconnect on the Ground Umbilical Carrier Plate, or GUCP, being removed from space shuttle Endeavour's external fuel tank. A hydrogen leak at the location during tanking for the STS-127 mission caused the launch attempts to be scrubbed on June 13 and June 17. The GUCP will be examined to determine the cause of the hydrogen leak and repaired. The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the vented hydrogen is burned off. Endeavour's next launch attempt is targeted for July 11 at 7:39 p.m. EDT. Photo credit: NASA/Jack Pfaller KSC-2009-3828

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cente...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, a worker examines the location of the quick disconnect on the Ground Umbilical Carrier Plate, or GUCP, being removed from spa... More

Flame of Freedom honoring Alabama war veterans stands on the Capitol grounds, Montgomery, Alabama

Flame of Freedom honoring Alabama war veterans stands on the Capitol g...

Title, date, subject note, and keywords provided by the photographer. Credit line: The George F. Landegger Collection of Alabama Photographs in Carol M. Highsmith's America, Library of Congress, Prints and Phot... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the tip-top of the bright-orange external fuel tank is where workers will prepare to begin removing the quick disconnect from the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP). A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for space shuttle Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5. The GUCP will be examined to determine the cause of the hydrogen leak and then repaired. The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the vented hydrogen is burned off. Discovery's next launch attempt is targeted for no earlier than Nov. 30 at 4:02 a.m. EST.        For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Troy Cryder KSC-2010-5564

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the tip-top of the bright-orange external fuel tank is where workers will prepare to begin removing the quick disconnect from... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, workers prepare to install a new ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5. The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off.       For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Troy Cryder KSC-2010-5658

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, workers prepare to install a new ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hyd... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, workers begin to install a new ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5. The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off.     For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Troy Cryder KSC-2010-5665

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, workers begin to install a new ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydro... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, workers install a new 7-inch quick disconnect on the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) of space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5. The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off.       For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Charisse Nahser KSC-2010-5681

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, workers install a new 7-inch quick disconnect on the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) of space shuttle Discovery's exter... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, a new 7-inch quick disconnect is installed on the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) of space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5. The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off.     For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2010-5689

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, a new 7-inch quick disconnect is installed on the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) of space shuttle Discovery's external... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, technicians reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5.     The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off. Discovery's next launch attempt is no earlier than Nov. 30 at 4:02 a.m. EST. For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky KSC-2010-5698

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, technicians reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel ta... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, preparations are under way to reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5.       The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off. Discovery's next launch attempt is no earlier than Nov. 30 at 4:02 a.m. EST. For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky KSC-2010-5700

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, preparations are under way to reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery'... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, technicians reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5.     The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off. Discovery's next launch attempt is no earlier than Nov. 30 at 4:02 a.m. EST. For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky KSC-2010-5704

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, technicians reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel ta... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, technicians reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel tank. A hydrogen gas leak at that location during tanking for Discovery's STS-133 mission to the International Space Station caused the launch attempt to be scrubbed Nov. 5.     The GUCP is the overboard vent to the pad and the flame stack where the excess hydrogen is burned off. Discovery's next launch attempt is no earlier than Nov. 30 at 4:02 a.m. EST. For more information on STS-133, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts133/. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky KSC-2010-5702

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39A at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, technicians reattach the vent line to the ground umbilical carrier plate (GUCP) on space shuttle Discovery's external fuel ta... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, space shuttle Atlantis lifts off on twin columns of flame from Launch Pad 39A headed for space on the STS-135 mission to the International Space Station.          Atlantis with its crew of four; Commander Chris Ferguson, Pilot Doug Hurley, Mission Specialists Sandy Magnus and Rex Walheim, lifted off at 11:29 a.m. EDT on July 8, 2011 to deliver the Raffaello multi-purpose logistics module packed with supplies and spare parts for the station. Atlantis also will fly the Robotic Refueling Mission experiment that will investigate the potential for robotically refueling existing satellites in orbit. In addition, Atlantis will return with a failed ammonia pump module to help NASA better understand the failure mechanism and improve pump designs for future systems. STS-135 is the 33rd flight of Atlantis, the 37th shuttle mission to the space station, and the 135th and final mission of NASA's Space Shuttle Program. For more information, visit www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts135/index.html. Photo credit: NASA/Tony Gray and Tom Farrar KSC-2011-5408

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, spa...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, space shuttle Atlantis lifts off on twin columns of flame from Launch Pad 39A headed for space on the STS-135 mission to the International Spac... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The deconstruction of Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida is complete. Only remnants of the fixed service structure remain standing over the flame trench.    In 2009, the structure at the pad was no longer needed for NASA's Space Shuttle Program, so it is being restructured for future use. The new design will feature a "clean pad" for rockets to come with their own launcher, making it more versatile for a number of vehicles. For information on NASA's future plans, visit http://www.nasa.gov/exploration. Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossmann KSC-2011-6974

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The deconstruction of Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The deconstruction of Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida is complete. Only remnants of the fixed service structure remain standing over the flame trench. In 2009,... More

Artillery demonstrations after dark, Fort Pulaski National Monument, 2013.

Artillery demonstrations after dark, Fort Pulaski National Monument, 2...

Fort Pulaski commemorated the 'Nog Party' of 1861 with a two-night event that included artillery demonstrations after dark.

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the flame trench deflector that was located below and between the left and right crawlerway tracks has been removed.     Pad B is being refurbished to support NASA’s Space Launch System and other launch vehicles. The Ground Systems Development and Operations, or GSDO, Program at Kennedy is leading the center’s transformation to safely handle a variety of rockets and spacecraft. For more information about GSDO, visit: http://go.nasa.gov/groundsystems.  Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossman KSC-2013-3621

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Cente...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the flame trench deflector that was located below and between the left and right crawlerway tracks has been removed. Pad B... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket carrying NASA’s Mars Atmosphere and Volatile EvolutioN, or MAVEN, spacecraft moves into position behind the flame exhaust duct at Space Launch Complex 41 on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida following a 20-minute journey from the Vertical Integration Facility. Rollout began on schedule with first motion at 9:57 a.m. EST. Launch is scheduled for Nov. 18 during a window that extends from 1:28 to 3:28 p.m. Once positioned in orbit above the Red Planet, MAVEN will study its upper atmosphere in unprecedented detail. For more information, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/maven/main/index.html. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2013-3966

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket carr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- The United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket carrying NASA’s Mars Atmosphere and Volatile EvolutioN, or MAVEN, spacecraft moves into position behind the flame exhaust duct at Space Launch C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, construction workers continue to remove the bricks from the flame trench walls that are below and between the left and right crawlerway tracks. New crawler track panels will be installed. The space shuttle-era flame trench deflector has been completely removed.    Launch Pad 39B is being refurbished to support NASA’s Space Launch System and other launch vehicles. The Ground Systems Development and Operations, or GSDO, Program office at Kennedy is leading the center’s transformation to safely handle a variety of rockets and spacecraft. For more information about GSDO, visit: http://go.nasa.gov/groundsystems.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2013-4173

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, construction workers continue to remove the bricks from the flame trench walls that are below and between the left and right ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, construction workers continue to remove the bricks from the flame trench walls that are below and between the left and right crawlerway tracks. The space shuttle-era flame trench deflector has been completely removed.      Launch Pad 39B is being refurbished to support NASA’s Space Launch System and other launch vehicles. The Ground Systems Development and Operations, or GSDO, Program office at Kennedy is leading the center’s transformation to safely handle a variety of rockets and spacecraft. For more information about GSDO, visit: http://go.nasa.gov/groundsystems.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2013-4178

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Cent...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- At Launch Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida, construction workers continue to remove the bricks from the flame trench walls that are below and between the left and right ... More

Civil War defenses of Washington - Cannon Firing

Civil War defenses of Washington - Cannon Firing

On Saturday visitors were treated to a ceremonial black powder cannon firing. A cannon has not been fired at a civil war fort in D.C. since the Battle of Fort Stevens 150 years ago.

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander is being prepared for a free flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 98-second test began at 3:20 p.m. EDT with the Morpheus lander launching from the ground over a flame trench and ascending more than 800 feet at a peak speed of 36 mph. The vehicle, with its recently installed autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology ALHAT sensors, surveyed the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Morpheus then flew forward and downward covering approximately 1300 feet while performing a 78-foot divert to simulate a hazard avoidance maneuver. The lander then descended and landed on a dedicated pad inside the autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology hazard field. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces.     The landing facility provides the lander with the kind of field necessary for realistic testing, complete with rocks, craters and hazards to avoid. Morpheus’ ALHAT payload allows it to navigate to clear landing sites amidst rocks, craters and other hazards during its descent. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. The efforts in AES pioneer new approaches for rapidly developing prototype systems, demonstrating key capabilities and validating operational concepts for future human missions beyond Earth orbit. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Daniel Casper KSC-2014-2282

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander is bei...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander is being prepared for a free flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Technicians and engineers prepare NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander for a free flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 98-second test began at 3:20 p.m. EDT with the Morpheus lander launching from the ground over a flame trench and ascending more than 800 feet at a peak speed of 36 mph. The vehicle, with its recently installed autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology ALHAT sensors, surveyed the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Morpheus then flew forward and downward covering approximately 1300 feet while performing a 78-foot divert to simulate a hazard avoidance maneuver. The lander then descended and landed on a dedicated pad inside the autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology hazard field. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces.     The landing facility provides the lander with the kind of field necessary for realistic testing, complete with rocks, craters and hazards to avoid. Morpheus’ ALHAT payload allows it to navigate to clear landing sites amidst rocks, craters and other hazards during its descent. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. The efforts in AES pioneer new approaches for rapidly developing prototype systems, demonstrating key capabilities and validating operational concepts for future human missions beyond Earth orbit. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Daniel Casper KSC-2014-2284

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Technicians and engineers prepare NASA's Projec...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Technicians and engineers prepare NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander for a free flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Technicians and engineers prepare NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander for a free flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 98-second test began at 3:20 p.m. EDT with the Morpheus lander launching from the ground over a flame trench and ascending more than 800 feet at a peak speed of 36 mph. The vehicle, with its recently installed autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology ALHAT sensors, surveyed the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Morpheus then flew forward and downward covering approximately 1300 feet while performing a 78-foot divert to simulate a hazard avoidance maneuver. The lander then descended and landed on a dedicated pad inside the autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology hazard field. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces.     The landing facility provides the lander with the kind of field necessary for realistic testing, complete with rocks, craters and hazards to avoid. Morpheus’ ALHAT payload allows it to navigate to clear landing sites amidst rocks, craters and other hazards during its descent. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. The efforts in AES pioneer new approaches for rapidly developing prototype systems, demonstrating key capabilities and validating operational concepts for future human missions beyond Earth orbit. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Daniel Casper KSC-2014-2281

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Technicians and engineers prepare NASA's Projec...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Technicians and engineers prepare NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander for a free flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander lifts off on a free-flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 98-second test began at 1:57 p.m. EDT with the Morpheus lander launching from the ground over a flame trench and ascending more than 800 feet at a peak speed of 36 mph. The vehicle, with its recently installed autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology, or ALHAT, sensors surveyed the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Morpheus then flew forward and downward covering approximately 1300 feet while performing a 78-foot divert to simulate a hazard avoidance maneuver. The lander descended and landed on a dedicated pad inside the ALHAT hazard field. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces.     The landing facility provides the lander with the kind of field necessary for realistic testing, complete with rocks, craters and hazards to avoid. Morpheus’ ALHAT payload allows it to navigate to clear landing sites amidst rocks, craters and other hazards during its descent. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. The efforts in AES pioneer new approaches for rapidly developing prototype systems, demonstrating key capabilities and validating operational concepts for future human missions beyond Earth orbit. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2328

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander lifts ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander lifts off on a free-flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander lifts off on a free-flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 98-second test began at 1:57 p.m. EDT with the Morpheus lander launching from the ground over a flame trench and ascending more than 800 feet at a peak speed of 36 mph. The vehicle, with its recently installed autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology, or ALHAT, sensors surveyed the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Morpheus then flew forward and downward covering approximately 1300 feet while performing a 78-foot divert to simulate a hazard avoidance maneuver. The lander descended and landed on a dedicated pad inside the ALHAT hazard field. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces.     The landing facility provides the lander with the kind of field necessary for realistic testing, complete with rocks, craters and hazards to avoid. Morpheus’ ALHAT payload allows it to navigate to clear landing sites amidst rocks, craters and other hazards during its descent. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. The efforts in AES pioneer new approaches for rapidly developing prototype systems, demonstrating key capabilities and validating operational concepts for future human missions beyond Earth orbit. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett KSC-2014-2338

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander lifts ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander lifts off on a free-flight test from a new launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander performed a free-flight test from a launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 97-second test began at 2:30 p.m. EDT with the Morpheus lander launching from the ground over a flame trench and ascending more than 800 feet. The vehicle, with its recently installed autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology, or ALHAT, sensors surveyed the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Morpheus then flew forward and downward covering approximately 1,300 feet while performing a 78-foot divert to simulate a hazard avoidance maneuver. The lander descended and landed on a dedicated pad inside the ALHAT hazard field. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces.      The landing facility provides the lander with the kind of field necessary for realistic testing, complete with rocks, craters and hazards to avoid. Morpheus’ ALHAT payload allows it to navigate to clear landing sites amidst rocks, craters and other hazards during its descent. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. The efforts in AES pioneer new approaches for rapidly developing prototype systems, demonstrating key capabilities and validating operational concepts for future human missions beyond Earth orbit. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/. Photo credit: NASA/Mike Chambers and Chris Chamberland KSC-2014-2660

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander perform...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander performed a free-flight test from a launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The 97-s... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander is being lowered by crane onto a launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility in preparation for free flight test number 15 at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The lander will take off from the ground over a flame trench and use its autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology, or ALHAT sensors, to survey the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossmann KSC-2014-4801

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander is bei...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander is being lowered by crane onto a launch pad at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility in preparation for free flight test number 15 at NASA... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Engineers and technicians prepare NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander for free flight test number 15 at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The lander will take off from the ground over a flame trench and use its autonomous landing and hazard avoidance technology, or ALHAT sensors, to survey the hazard field to determine safe landing sites. Project Morpheus tests NASA’s ALHAT and an engine that runs on liquid oxygen and methane, which are green propellants. These new capabilities could be used in future efforts to deliver cargo to planetary surfaces. Project Morpheus is being managed under the Advanced Exploration Systems, or AES, Division in NASA’s Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate. For more information on Project Morpheus, visit http://morpheuslander.jsc.nasa.gov/.  Photo credit: NASA/Jim Grossmann KSC-2014-4808

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Engineers and technicians prepare NASA's Projec...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Engineers and technicians prepare NASA's Project Morpheus prototype lander for free flight test number 15 at the north end of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center i... More

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