The World's Largest Public Domain Media Search Engine

romaine

public
137 media by topicpage 1 of 2
Titelblad: Alcoues a la Romaine

Titelblad: Alcoues a la Romaine

Public domain photo of art print, 16th-17th century, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

Margaret Romaine - Public domain photograph, glass negative

Margaret Romaine - Public domain photograph, glass negative

A black and white photo of a woman sitting in a chair. Public domain portrait photograph, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

[Portrait of Carl Van Vechten, photograph by Carl Van Vechten of Romaine Brooks' painting of Carl]

[Portrait of Carl Van Vechten, photograph by Carl Van Vechten of Romai...

Public domain scan of portrait art print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

The Medici vase, a large vase to right decorated with a representation of the sacrifice of Iphigenia, on a garden terrace, a teenage boy seated to left with a pen and paper with a drawing of the vase, cyprus trees and an obelisk to left in the background, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The Medici vase, a large vase to right decorated with a representation...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers acquire the ionized water for the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2469

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers acquire the ionized water for the V...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers acquire the ionized water for the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes an outredgeous red lettuce leaf from a plant pillow inside the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility, or SSPF, at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. In the background is George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America. The plant pillows were removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the SSPF. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2907

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes an ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes an outredgeous red lettuce leaf from a plant pillow inside the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility, or SSPF... More

Habit of a noble matron of Rome in 1581. Dame Romaine.

Habit of a noble matron of Rome in 1581. Dame Romaine.

Picryl description: Public domain image of a 19th century fashion, costume design, free to use, no copyright restrictions.

Temple de Venus et de Rome, from Les Plus Beaux Monuments de Rome Ancienne ou Recueil des plus beaux Morceaux de l'Antiquité Romaine qui existent encore

Temple de Venus et de Rome, from Les Plus Beaux Monuments de Rome Anci...

Public domain image of a romantic ruins landscape, classical architecture, free to use, no copyright restrictions - Picryl description

Picart Bernard - Rembrandt van Rijn - Une Charité romaine

Picart Bernard - Rembrandt van Rijn - Une Charité romaine

France Public domain scan of Dutch 17th-century print, Netherlands, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

The columns of the Temple of Antoninus to right, a part of the Campo Vaccino in center and at left, along with various animals and figures, the Palatine ruins in the background, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The columns of the Temple of Antoninus to right, a part of the Campo V...

Public domain photo of Roman sculpture, 18th century, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

N. Romaine - Public domain portrait photograph

N. Romaine - Public domain portrait photograph

A black and white photo of a woman sitting on a chair. Public domain portrait photograph, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the growth of the ground control plants in the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida prior to thinning them to one plant each. The growth chamber is being used as a control unit and procedures are being followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station. The chamber mimics the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Charles Spern KSC-2014-2869

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the growth of the ground ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the growth of the ground control plants in the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

Titelblad: Alcoves a la Romaine

Titelblad: Alcoves a la Romaine

Public domain scan - 18th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Claude Mellan - Roman Charity (La Charité romaine)

Claude Mellan - Roman Charity (La Charité romaine)

Claude Mellan (French, Abbeville 1598–1688 Paris) Public domain scan of French 16th-17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Titelpagina voor: Methode pour apprendre l'histoire romaine

Titelpagina voor: Methode pour apprendre l'histoire romaine

Public domain scan of 17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Design for a Panel with Two Variants containing a Hippocamp and a Griffin, from: Ornements de panneaux à la romaine

Design for a Panel with Two Variants containing a Hippocamp and a Grif...

Public domain photo of French art print, 17th century, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

Arch of Constantine and Colosseum with sheep grazing in foreground, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

Arch of Constantine and Colosseum with sheep grazing in foreground, fr...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A 28-day-old Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plant grows in a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow.       U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are going to receive a newly developed Vegetable Production System VEGGIE. VEGGIE is set to launch aboard SpaceX's Dragon capsule on NASA's third Commercial Resupply Services mission targeted to launch Dec. 9 from Space Launch Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Photo credit: NASA/Gioia Massa KSC-2013-3563

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A 28-day-old Outredgeous red romaine lettuce pl...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – A 28-day-old Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plant grows in a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow. U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are going to ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the growth of the ground control plants in the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida prior to thinning them to one plant each. The growth chamber is being used as a control unit and procedures are being followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Charles Spern KSC-2014-2870

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the growth of the ground ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the growth of the ground control plants in the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

Claude Mellan - La charité romaine

Claude Mellan - La charité romaine

France Public domain scan of French 16th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

The Temple of Vespasian and the Roman Forum, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The Temple of Vespasian and the Roman Forum, from 'Six large views, fo...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

The Medici vase, a large vase to right decorated with a representation of the sacrifice of Iphigenia, on a garden terrace, a teenage boy seated to left with a pen and paper with a drawing of the vase, cyprus trees and an obelisk to left in the background, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The Medici vase, a large vase to right decorated with a representation...

Public domain photo of Italian art print, 18th century, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. They are checking the plant pillows that contain outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds. From left, are George Guerra, quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America, and Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2465

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the ground control plant pillows in the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida prior to thinning them to one plant each. The growth chamber is being used as a control unit and procedures are being followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Charles Spern KSC-2014-2868

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the ground control plant ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- Researchers document the ground control plant pillows in the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center i... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves have been removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Trent Smith, NASA project manager in the ISS Ground Processing and Research Project Office, Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract, George Guerra, quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, Gioia Massa, NASA payload scientist for Veggie, and Nicole Dufour, NASA Engineering and Technology. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.     The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2905

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous re...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves have been removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At far right, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, shows a plant pillow from the Veggie plant growth system to Gioia Massa, NASA payload scientist for Veggie. Partially hidden behind Smodell is Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract. At left is Trent Smith, NASA project manager in the ISS Ground Processing and Research Project Office, and Nicole Dufour, NASA Engineering and Technology Directorate. They are in the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility, or SSPF, at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The plant pillows were removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the SSPF. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2909

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At far right, Jim Smodell, a technician with SG...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – At far right, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, shows a plant pillow from the Veggie plant growth system to Gioia Massa, NASA payload scientist for Veggie. Partially hidden behind Smode... More

[Portrait of Carl Van Vechten, photograph by Carl Van Vechten of Romaine Brooks' painting of Carl]

[Portrait of Carl Van Vechten, photograph by Carl Van Vechten of Romai...

Title derived from information on verso of photographic print. Van Vechten number: XI J 4. Also available on microfilm. Gift; Carl Van Vechten Estate; 1966. Forms part of: Portrait photographs of celebrities, a... More

Titelblad: Plafons A La Romaine

Titelblad: Plafons A La Romaine

Public domain scan of 16th-17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Titelblad: Vases ou Burettes a la Romaine

Titelblad: Vases ou Burettes a la Romaine

Public domain scan of 17th-18th century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

The columns of the Temple of Antoninus to right, a part of the Campo Vaccino in center and at left, along with various animals and figures, the Palatine ruins in the background, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The columns of the Temple of Antoninus to right, a part of the Campo V...

Public domain photo of Roman sculpture, 18th century, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

Romaine - Glass negative photogrpah. Public domain.

Romaine - Glass negative photogrpah. Public domain.

Public domain historical photo, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Several different types of 21-day-old plants grow in analog VEGGIE pillows include, from right, Outredgeous red romaine lettuce, Bright Lights Swiss chard, Cherry Bomb II radish, Tokyo Bekana Chinese cabbage and Sugar Pod II snow pea.       U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are going to receive a newly developed Vegetable Production System VEGGIE. VEGGIE is set to launch aboard SpaceX's Dragon capsule on NASA's third Commercial Resupply Services mission targeted to launch Dec. 9 from Space Launch Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Photo credit: NASA/Gioia Massa KSC-2013-3564

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Several different types of 21-day-old plants gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Several different types of 21-day-old plants grow in analog VEGGIE pillows include, from right, Outredgeous red romaine lettuce, Bright Lights Swiss chard, Cherry Bomb II radish, Tokyo Be... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, is securing the plant pillows containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds onto the root mat inside Veggie. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2471

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, is securing the plant pillows containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds onto the root mat inside Veggie. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2470

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

Titelblad: Alcoues a la Romaine

Titelblad: Alcoues a la Romaine

Public domain scan of 17th-18th century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

La Romaine aristocratique - A drawing of a man in a green outfit

La Romaine aristocratique - A drawing of a man in a green outfit

Print shows a monstrous figure holding a scale weighing a member of the Third Estate; in the background a plump clergyman and a nobleman walk away with a large pig between them. de Vinck, 2749 Blum, 116 Forms ... More

map from "[La Belgique et les Pays-Bas avant et pendant la domination romaine. ... Avec cartes ... et gravures. (tom. 3 publié par C. Piot.)]"

map from "[La Belgique et les Pays-Bas avant et pendant la domination ...

This image has been taken from scan 000455 from volume 01 of "[La Belgique et les Pays-Bas avant et pendant la domination romaine. ... Avec cartes ... et gravures. (tom. 3 publié par C. Piot.)]". The title and... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow inside the bellows of a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow.        U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are going to receive a newly developed Vegetable Production System VEGGIE. VEGGIE is set to launch aboard SpaceX's Dragon capsule on NASA's third Commercial Resupply Services mission targeted to launch Dec. 9 from Space Launch Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Photo credit: NASA/Gioia Massa KSC-2013-3565

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow insi...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow inside the bellows of a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow. U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are goi... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, is securing the plant pillows containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds onto the root mat inside Veggie. To his left, is George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2472

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, starts the water supply to the plant pillows containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds inside Veggie. Behind him is George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2474

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The Veggie plant growth system has been activated inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The red, blue and green LED lights have been turned on and the root mat and plant pillows containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds have been inserted into the chamber. The clear bellows have been expanded and secured. Checking the system are, from left, Gioia Massa, NASA payload scientist for Veggie, Gerard Newsham, Veggie payload support specialist with Jacobs Technology, and Trent Smith, NASA project manager. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2475

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The Veggie plant growth system has been activat...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The Veggie plant growth system has been activated inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The red, blue and green LED ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes an outredgeous red lettuce leaf from a plant pillow inside the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility, or SSPF, at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The plant pillows were removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the SSPF. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station. The lettuce leaves will be wrapped and placed in a minus eighty-degree freezer, along with the plant pillows and samples swabbed from the plants, plant pillows and Veggie bellows.     The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2908

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes an ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes an outredgeous red lettuce leaf from a plant pillow inside the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility, or SSPF... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – From left, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America, prepare to remove the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves from the Veggie plant growth system inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The growth chamber was used as a control unit and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2900

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – From left, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – From left, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America, prepare to remove the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red... More

Full dress of a Roman lady in 1581. Dame Romaine dans toute saparure.

Full dress of a Roman lady in 1581. Dame Romaine dans toute saparure.

Public domain image of a 18th-century fashion, costume design, free to use, no copyright restrictions - Picryl description.

Military uniforms: Chef Gaulois avant la conquête romaine.

Military uniforms: Chef Gaulois avant la conquête romaine.

The collection by the Dutch physician H. J. Vinkhuijzen (1843-1910). 19th-century European infantry.

Titelblad: Alcoves a la Romaine

Titelblad: Alcoves a la Romaine

Public domain scan - 18th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Louis de Boullogne - La Charité romaine

Louis de Boullogne - La Charité romaine

France Public domain scan of French 17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

A shepherd with two horses and a peasant woman on horseback with a child in her arms to left, a large tree in center, a shepherd with a herd of animals descending a hill to right, mountains in the background, from 'Six large views, four of Rome and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

A shepherd with two horses and a peasant woman on horseback with a chi...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

Ewer and basin (pot à la Romaine uni et jatte ovale)

Ewer and basin (pot à la Romaine uni et jatte ovale)

Public domain photograph of 3d object, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

Margaret Romaine - Public domain portrait photograph

Margaret Romaine - Public domain portrait photograph

Public domain photograph - female portrait, 1900s women, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow inside in a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow. The bellows of the hardware have been lowered to better observe the plants.  A small temperature and relative humidity data logger is placed between the pillows small white box, central.        U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are going to receive a newly developed Vegetable Production System VEGGIE. VEGGIE is set to launch aboard SpaceX's Dragon capsule on NASA's third Commercial Resupply Services mission targeted to launch Dec. 9 from Space Launch Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Photo credit: NASA/Gioia Massa KSC-2013-3566

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow insi...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. –Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow inside in a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow. The bellows of the hardware have been lowered to better observe the plants. A small temperature and... More

[Portrait of Carl Van Vechten, photograph by Carl Van Vechten of Romaine Brooks' painting of Carl]

[Portrait of Carl Van Vechten, photograph by Carl Van Vechten of Romai...

Title derived from information on verso of photographic print. Van Vechten number: XI J 4. Also available on microfilm. Gift; Carl Van Vechten Estate; 1966. Forms part of: Portrait photographs of celebrities, a... More

Picart Bernard - Rembrandt van Rijn - Une Charité romaine

Picart Bernard - Rembrandt van Rijn - Une Charité romaine

France Public domain scan of Dutch 17th-century print, Netherlands, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Altar with the Resurrection of Christ, plate 2 from: Nouveaux dessins d'autels à la romaine

Altar with the Resurrection of Christ, plate 2 from: Nouveaux dessins ...

Jean Le Pautre (French, Paris 1618–1682 Paris) Public domain scan of French 17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

The columns of the Temple of Antoninus to right, a part of the Campo Vaccino in center and at left, along with various animals and figures, the Palatine ruins in the background, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The columns of the Temple of Antoninus to right, a part of the Campo V...

Public domain photo of Roman sculpture, 18th century, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

La Romaine Aristocatique. Le Marc d'Argent preside en France ...

La Romaine Aristocatique. Le Marc d'Argent preside en France ...

Monstrous looking man holding up man on scale, 2 other men and a pig. (DLC/PP-1983:172.9) This record contains unverified, old data from caption card. Forms part of: French Political Cartoon Collection (Librar... More

Romaine - Public domain photograph, glass negative

Romaine - Public domain photograph, glass negative

Public domain historical photo, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow inside the bellows of a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow.       U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are going to receive a newly developed Vegetable Production System VEGGIE. VEGGIE is set to launch aboard SpaceX's Dragon capsule on NASA's third Commercial Resupply Services mission targeted to launch Dec. 9 from Space Launch Complex 40 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. Photo credit: NASA/Bryan Onate KSC-2013-3567

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow ins...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Outredgeous red romaine lettuce plants grow inside the bellows of a prototype VEGGIE flight pillow. U.S. astronauts living and working aboard the International Space Station are goi... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers activate the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and Chuck Spern, lead project engineer, with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2464

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers activate the red, blue and green LE...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers activate the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, inserts the root mat and plant pillows containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds into the Veggie unit. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2466

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves are being harvested inside the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America. The plant pillows were removed from a growth chamber was used as a control unit for the Veggie plant growth system, and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2906

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous re...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves are being harvested inside the Payload Development Laboratory at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Sp... More

A close up of a head of cabbage. Cabbage leafy green.

A close up of a head of cabbage. Cabbage leafy green.

A close up of a green cabbage head / A close up of a green cabbage with a leaf / Public domain close up photo of a leaf.

Architecture : Temple de Dakkeh (Pselcis) : plan, coupe et vue perspective (époque ptolémaïque et romaine)

Architecture : Temple de Dakkeh (Pselcis) : plan, coupe et vue perspec...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

Two Designs for Friezes with Acanthus Scrolls from: Frises, Feuillages ou Tritons Marins à la romaine

Two Designs for Friezes with Acanthus Scrolls from: Frises, Feuillages...

Jean Le Pautre (French, Paris 1618–1682 Paris) Public domain scan of French 17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Romaine - Glass negative photogrpah. Public domain.

Romaine - Glass negative photogrpah. Public domain.

Public domain historical photo, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Romaine - Glass negative photogrpah. Public domain.

Romaine - Glass negative photogrpah. Public domain.

Public domain historical photo, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves from the Veggie plant growth system inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The growth chamber was used as a control unit and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2901

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes the...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, removes the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves from the Veggie plant growth system inside the International Space Station Envi... More

A head of cabbage sitting on top of a table. Cabbage leafy green.

A head of cabbage sitting on top of a table. Cabbage leafy green.

A close up of a cabbage on a table / A close up of a green cabbage on a white surface / Public domain stock photo of a food.

The Temple of Vespasian and the Roman Forum, from 'Six large views, four of Rome, and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

The Temple of Vespasian and the Roman Forum, from 'Six large views, fo...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers prepare to activate the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are George Guerra, quality control engineer, and Chuck Spern, lead project engineer, both with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2463

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers prepare to activate the Veggie plan...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers prepare to activate the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2467

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers fill a water bag with ionized water for the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. In front is Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT. Standing behind him is Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2473

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers fill a water bag with ionized water...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers fill a water bag with ionized water for the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Flor... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, prepares to remove the bellows from the Veggie plant growth system containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves. The growth chamber was used as a control unit and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.     The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2897

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Inside the International Space Station Environm...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, Jim Smodell, a technician with S... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers review procedures for harvesting the outredgeous red lettuce leaves in the Veggie plant growth system inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The growth chamber was used as a control unit and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2896

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers review procedures for harvesting th...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers review procedures for harvesting the outredgeous red lettuce leaves in the Veggie plant growth system inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the bellows has been removed from around the Veggie plant growth system so that the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves can be removed. The growth chamber was used as a control unit and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2898

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Inside the International Space Station Environm...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, the bellows has been removed fro... More

Nubie. Philœ, ruines d'une fortification romaine.

Nubie. Philœ, ruines d'une fortification romaine.

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

Babylone. Plan, vue et détails d'un édifice de construction romaine.

Babylone. Plan, vue et détails d'un édifice de construction romaine.

Public domain illustrated book page scan, related to Egypt, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

[Inscriptions] 1-6. de Douch el Qala'h, 7,8. de la 1-ère porte du grand temple d'el Khargeh [el-Kharga], 9,10. d'el Gabâouet, 11. des environs de l'enceinte romaine.

[Inscriptions] 1-6. de Douch el Qala'h, 7,8. de la 1-ère porte du gran...

Public domain illustrated book page scan, related to Egypt, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

The Village Festival (Fête de village dans la campagne romaine)

The Village Festival (Fête de village dans la campagne romaine)

Jean-Baptiste Marie Pierre (French, Paris 1714–1789 Paris) Public domain scan of French 17th-century print, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description Public domain scan of French 17th-... More

Vue d'une partie du Palais des Cesars du côté de Campo Vaccino, batie par l'Empereur Caligula, from Les Plus Beaux Monuments de Rome Ancienne ou Recueil des plus beaux Morceaux de l'Antiquité Romaine qui existent encore

Vue d'une partie du Palais des Cesars du côté de Campo Vaccino, batie ...

Public domain image of a romantic ruins landscape, classical architecture, free to use, no copyright restrictions - Picryl description

Two horsemen pass a flock, riding towards the left, a peasant woman and a young boy to left in the middleground, a large tree to right, from 'Six large views, four of Rome and two of the Roman countryside' (Six grandes vues, dont quatre de Rome et deux de la Campagne romaine)

Two horsemen pass a flock, riding towards the left, a peasant woman an...

Public domain image of Egyptian art, free to use, no copyright restrictions photo - Picryl description

Jérusalem, Enceinte du Temple, Triple porte romaine

Jérusalem, Enceinte du Temple, Triple porte romaine

Auguste Salzmann (French, 1824–1872) Public domain scan of 19th-century salted paper print artistic photograph, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

Romaine - Public domain portrait photograph

Romaine - Public domain portrait photograph

A black and white photo of a woman in a hat and fur coat. Public domain portrait photograph, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. In front, is Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT. Behind him is George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America. The growth chamber will be used as a control unit and procedures will be followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson.    Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth will be monitored for 28 days. At the end of the cycle, the plants will be carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth. Photo credit: NASA/Dimitri Gerondidakis KSC-2014-2468

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and gr...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Researchers have activated the red, blue and green LED lights on the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space C... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, moves the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves outside of the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station. In the background is Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2902

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, moves the p...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, moves the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves outside of the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – From left, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America, review procedures for removing the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves from the Veggie plant growth system inside the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The growth chamber was used as a control unit and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.    The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2899

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – From left, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, ...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – From left, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and George Guerra, a quality control engineer with QinetiQ North America, review procedures for removing the plant pillows containing the ou... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves have been removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. From left, are Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract, Jim Smodell, a technician with SGT, and Gioia Massa, NASA payload scientist for Veggie. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.     The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2904

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous re...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves have been removed from the Veggie plant growth system inside a control chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at ... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, left, a technician with SGT, and Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract, move the plant pillows containing the outredgeous red lettuce leaves outside of the International Space Station Environmental Simulator chamber at the Space Station Processing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The growth chamber was used as a control unit for Veggie and procedures were followed identical to those being performed on Veggie and the Veg-01 experiment on the International Space Station.     The chamber mimicked the temperature, relative humidity and carbon dioxide concentration of those in the Veggie unit on the space station. Veggie and Veg-01 were delivered to the space station aboard the SpaceX-3 mission. Veggie is the first fresh food production system delivered to the station. Six plant pillows, each containing outredgeous red romaine lettuce seeds and a root mat were inserted into Veggie. The plant chamber's red, blue and green LED lights were activated. The plant growth was monitored for 33 days. On June 10, at the end of the cycle, the plants were carefully harvested, frozen and stored for return to Earth by Expedition 39 flight engineer and NASA astronaut Steve Swanson. Photo credit: NASA/Frankie Martin KSC-2014-2903

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, left, a technician with SGT, and C...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – Jim Smodell, left, a technician with SGT, and Chuck Spern, lead project engineer with QinetiQ North America on the Engineering Services Contract, move the plant pillows containing the out... More

Letter to Dr. [Nicholas] Romaine

Letter to Dr. [Nicholas] Romaine

Public domain scan of manuscript related to American history, NYPL collection, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

map from "Les Pays-Bas avant et durant la domination romaine, ou tableau historique, géographique, physique ... de la Belgique et de la Hollande, depuis les premiers temps historiques jusqu'au 6me siècle"

map from "Les Pays-Bas avant et durant la domination romaine, ou table...

This image has been taken from scan 000589 from volume 02 of "Les Pays-Bas avant et durant la domination romaine, ou tableau historique, géographique, physique ... de la Belgique et de la Hollande, depuis les ... More

Thomas Jefferson to Benjamin Romaine, July 11, 1813

Thomas Jefferson to Benjamin Romaine, July 11, 1813

Public domain scan of Thomas Jefferson correspondence, American history, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1870-1885 (Microfilm M 3500) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form)

Romaine waltzes - Public domain American sheet music
Romaine waltzes - Public domain American sheet music
Romaine waltzes - Public domain American sheet music
Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1870-1885 (Microfilm M 3500) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form)

Benjamin Romaine to Thomas Jefferson, January 11, 1822

Benjamin Romaine to Thomas Jefferson, January 11, 1822

Public domain scan of Thomas Jefferson correspondence, American history, free to use, no copyright restrictions image - Picryl description.

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1870-1885 (Microfilm M 3500) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form)

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

Marche Romaine - Public domain American sheet music, 1873

From: Music Copyright Deposits, 1870-1885 (Microfilm M 3500) Also available through the Library of Congress Web Site as facsimile page images. (additional physical form)

Benjamin Romaine to James Madison, March 30, 1829.

Benjamin Romaine to James Madison, March 30, 1829.

Transcripts, guides, and tools to help you use this collection may be found at loc.gov James Madison Papers.

Previous

of 2

Next