RM2J0TB9R–Mariupol, Ukraine, Tahanroz'ka Gulf, Mariupol, Priyut, Sea Of Azov
RM2J0TB2M–Odessa, Odessa Bay, Ukraine, Black Sea
RM2J0TB5H–Odessa, Odessa Bay, Ukraine, Black Sea
RM2J0JM84–Ukraine, Odessa Bay, Usatove, Fontanka
RM2J0JM82–Ukraine, Dzharylgach Bay, Kherson, Kinburn Gulf
RM2J0JM8E–Ukraine, Kyiv, Ukraine, Kiev, Capital city of Ukraine, Kyiv
RM2J0JM7P–Ukraine, Kyiv, Ukraine, Kiev. Capital city of Ukraine, Kyiv
RM2J0EGTB–Farquhar Atoll, Seychelles
RM2J0EH02–Coetivy Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTA–Europa Island, Europa Island, low-lying tropical atoll in the Mozambique Channel, part of French Southern and Antarctic Lands administrative region.
RM2J0EGTJ–St. Joseph Island, D'Arros Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGY6–Cosmoledo Atoll, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTE–Desroches Island, Île Desroches is the main island of the Amirante Islands, part of the Outer Islands of the Seychelles.
RM2J0EH01–Astove Island, Astove Atoll, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTX–St. Joseph Island, Darros Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGW2–Assumption Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGW0–Farquhar Atoll, Seychelles
RM2J0EGWH–Praslin, La Digue, Curieuse and Aride Islands, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTG–Silhouette Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTW–Alphonse Island and Bijoutier Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTD–Aldabra Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTY–Astove Island, Astove Atoll, Seychelles
RM2J0EGWE–Bassas da India, French atoll that is part of the French Southern and Antarctic Lands
RM2J0EGYK–Coetivy Island, Seychelles
RM2J0EGTF–Mahe Airport, Seychelles
RM2H99J6G–The Apollo 9 spacecraft, with astronauts James A. McDivitt, David R. Scott, and Russell L. Schweickart aboard, approaches touchdown in the Atlantic recovery area.
RM2H99J6N–Astronaut John W. Young, commander of the Apollo 16 lunar landing mission, on the lunar surface as he salutes the United States flag at the Descartes landing site during the first Apollo 16 extravehicular activity
RMEJDPR2–Guenter Wendt and Wally Schirra, Astronaut Walter M. Schirra, Jr. confers with Guenter F. Wendt, McDonnell spacecraft test conductor, during simulated flight test activity in the White Room atop Launch Pad 19.
RM2HE44HF–Katherine Johnson, also Katherine Coleman Goble Johnson, Katherine Johnson (1918 – 2020) American mathematician whose calculations of orbital mechanics as a NASA employee were critical to the success of the first and subsequent U.S. crewed spaceflights.
RM2HE44J8–Portrait of astronaut James A. Lovell, Jr. in his space suit beside a model of the Moon. Jim Lovell James Arthur Lovell Jr. (b. March 25, 1928). In 1968, as command module pilot of Apollo 8, one of the first three astronauts to fly to and orbit the Moon. He then commanded the Apollo 13 lunar mission in 1970 which, after a critical failure en route, circled around the Moon and returned safely to Earth.
RM2HE44KK–Apollo 11 badge
RM2H99J52–Christopher Kraft, flight director during Project Mercury, works at his console inside the Flight Control area at Mercury Mission Control during NASA's first crewed missions in the 1960s. NASA's first flight director oversaw early human spaceflight missions, including the Apollo 11 lunar landing.
RM2H99J5F–Rear Admiral Donald C. Davis, Commanding Officer of Task Force 130, the Pacific Recovery Forces for the Manned Spacecraft Missions, welcomes the Apollo 13 crewmembers aboard the USS Iwo Jima, prime recovery ship for the Apollo 13 mission. The crewmembers (from the left) astronauts Fred W. Haise Jr. (waving), lunar module pilot; John L. Swigert Jr., command module pilot; and James A. Lovell Jr., commander; were transported by helicopter to the ship following a smooth splashdown only about four miles from the USS Iwo Jima. Splashdown occurred at 12:07:44 p.m. (CST),
RM2H99J6F–Prime crew of the Apollo 10 lunar orbit mission. Left to right, are Eugene A. Cernan, lunar module pilot; John W. Young, command module pilot; and Thomas P. Stafford, commander. In the background is the Apollo 10 space vehicle on Pad B, Launch Complex 39, Kennedy Space Center, Florida.
RM2H99J75–Mrs. Mary Haise receives an explanation of the revised flight plan of the Apollo 13 mission from astronaut Gerald P. Carr in the viewing room of the Mission Control Center (MCC), Building 30, at the Manned Spacecraft Center (MSC). Her husband, astronaut Fred W. Haise Jr., lunar module pilot for the Apollo 13 mission, was joining fellow crew members, astronauts James A. Lovell Jr., and John L. Swigert Jr. in making correction in their spacecraft following discovery of an oxygen cell failure several hours earlier.
RM2H99J6X–International Space Station. View of the International Space Station
RM2H99J55–Interior view of the Kennedy Space Center's Manned Spacecraft Operations Building showing Apollo Spacecraft 106/Command/Service Module being moved to integrated work stand number one for mating to Spacecraft Lunar Module Adapter (SLA) 13. Spacecraft 106 will be flown on the Apollo 10 (Lunar Module 4/Saturn 505) space mission.
RM2H99J77–Discussion in the Mission Operations Control Room (MOCR) dealing with the Apollo 13 crewmen during their final day in space. From left to right are Glynn S. Lunney, Shift 4 flight director; Gerald D. Griffin, Shift 2 flight director; astronaut James A. McDivitt, manager, Apollo Spacecraft Program, MSC; Dr. Donald K. Slayton, director of Flight Crew Operations, MSC; and Dr. Willard R. Hawkins, M.D., Shift 1 flight surgeon.
RM2H99J6W–Astronaut James A. Lovell Jr., commander, at his position in the Lunar Module (LM) during the Apollo 13 mission
RM2H99J54–S70-34627 (11 April 1970) --- Sigurd A. Sjoberg, director of flight operations, at the Manned Spacecraft Center (MSC), views the Apollo 13 liftoff from a console in the MSC Mission Control Center (MCC), Building 30. Apollo 13 lifted off at 1:13 p.m. (CST) April 11, 1970. Photo credit: NASA
RM2H99J57–Aurora dimly intersected with Earth's airglow as the International Space Station flew into an orbital sunrise 264 miles above the Pacific Ocean before crossing over Canada.
RM2H99J6P–Apollo 13 insignia
RM2H99J70–Astronaut Alan B. Shepard Jr., prime crew commander of the Apollo 14 mission, monitors communications between the Apollo 13 spacecraft and Mission Control Center. He is seated at a console in the Mission Operations Control Room of the MCC, Manned Spacecraft Center. The main concern of the moment was action taken by the three Apollo 13 crewmen - astronauts James A. Lovell Jr., John L. Swigert Jr. and Fred W. Haise Jr. - to make corrections inside the spacecraft following discovery of an oxygen cell failure several hours earlier.
RM2H99J64–Crew men aboard the USS Iwo Jima, prime recovery ship for the Apollo 13 mission, hoist the Command Module (CM) aboard ship. The Apollo 13 crew men, astronauts James A. Lovell Jr., John L. Swigert Jr. and Fred W. Haise Jr., were already aboard the Iwo Jima when this photograph was taken. The CM, with the three tired crew men aboard, splashed down at 12:07:44 p.m. (CST), April 17, 1970, only about four miles from the recovery vessel in the South Pacific Ocean.
RM2H99J79–Oblique view of the lunar farside photographed from the Apollo 13 spacecraft as it passed around the moon on its hazardous journey home. The large conspicuous mare area is Mare Moscoviense which is located at 146 degrees east longitude and 25 degrees north latitude. The large crater at the horizon is International Astronomical Union Crater No. 221. This view is looking northeast from the spacecraft.
RM2H99J59–Astronaut Thomas K. (Ken) Mattingly II, who was scheduled as a prime crew member for the Apollo 13 lunar landing mission but was replaced in the final hours when it was discovered he had been exposed to measles, watches the liftoff phase of the mission. He is seated at a console in the Mission Control Center’s (MCC) Mission Operations Control Room (MOCR). Scientist-astronaut Joseph P. Kerwin, a spacecraft communicator for the mission, looks on at right.
RM2H99J5J–A water level view of the Apollo 13 recovery operations in the South Pacific Ocean. The three astronauts as seen egressing their spacecraft. John L. Swigert Jr. (back to camera), command module pilot, is already in the life raft. Fred W. Haise Jr., lunar module pilot, facing camera, is stepping into the life raft. James A. Lovell Jr., commander, is leaving the spacecraft in the background. A United States Navy underwater demolition team assists with the recovery operations. The three crewmembers were picked up by helicopter and flown to the prime recovery ship, USS Iwo Jima
RM2H99J5M–Astronaut James A. Lovell Jr., commander of the Apollo 13 lunar landing mission
RM2H99J5D–President Richard M. Nixon and the Apollo 13 crew members pay honor to the United States flag during the post-mission ceremonies at Hickam Air Force Base, Hawaii. Astronauts James A. Lovell Jr., (United States Navy Captain, salutes the flag) commander; John L. Swigert Jr., command module pilot (right); and Fred W. Haise Jr., lunar module pilot (left), were presented the Presidential Medal of Freedom by the Chief Executive. The Apollo 13 splashdown occurred at 12:07:44 p.m. (CST), April 17, 1970, about a day and a half prior to the award presentation.
RM2H99J6H–Safe splashdown of the Apollo 13 Command Module (CM) in the South Pacific, only four miles from the prime recovery ship. The spacecraft with astronauts James A. Lovell Jr., John L. Swigert Jr., and Fred W. Haise Jr. aboard, splashed down at 12:07:44 p.m. (CST) April 17, 1970, to conclude safely the problem-plagued flight. The crewmen were transported by helicopter from the immediate recovery area to the USS Iwo Jima, prime recovery vessel.
RM2H99J60–Astronaut Jim Lovell. Official NASA portrait of astronaut James Lovell. Captain Lovell was selected as an Astronaut by NASA in September 1962. James Arthur Lovell Jr. (b. 1928) American retired astronaut, naval aviator, test pilot and mechanical engineer.
RM2H99J5R–Apollo 15 Commander David Scott drives the lunar roving vehicle on the surface of the Moon, the first time the rover was used.
RM2H99J74–The Apollo 11 Lunar Module ascent stage, with astronauts Neil A. Armstrong and Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. aboard, is photographed from the Command and Service Modules (CSM) during rendezvous in lunar orbit. The Lunar Module (LM) was making its docking approach to the CSM. Astronaut Michael Collins remained with the CSM in lunar orbit while the other two crewmen explored the lunar surface. The large, dark-colored area in the background is Smyth's Sea, centered at 85 degrees east longitude and 2 degrees south latitude on the lunar surface (nearside).
RM2H99J5C–Apollo 11 Recovery in the Pacific Ocean 1969-07-24
RM2H99J6A–Astronaut Edwin E. Aldrin Jr., lunar module pilot, prepares to deploy the Early Apollo Scientific Experiments Package (EASEP) during the Apollo 11 lunar surface extravehicular activity (EVA).
RM2H99J67–View of Earth from the Apollo 11 spacecraft shows Earth rising above the moon's horizon.
RM2H99J7A–Lunar rock sample #10020, one of many brought back for research from the Apollo 11 mission
RM2H99J66–The Apollo 11 command module Columbia with astronauts Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Buzz Aldrin aboard splashed down at 11:49 a.m. CDT, July 24, 1969, about 812 nautical miles southwest of Hawaii and only 12 nautical miles from the USS Hornet.
RM2H65W2G–An interior view of the Apollo 13 Lunar Module (LM) during the trouble-plagued journey back to Earth. This photograph shows some of the temporary hose connections and apparatus which were necessary when the three Apollo astronauts moved from the Command Module (CM) to use the LM as a 'lifeboat'. Astronaut John L. Swigert Jr., command module pilot, is on the right. CM lithium hydroxide canisters to scrub CO2 from the spacecraft's atmosphere.
RM2H65W3J–Deke Slayton (checked jacket) shows the adapter devised to make use of square Command Module lithium hydroxide canisters to remove excess carbon dioxide from the Apollo 13 LM cabin. The adapter was devised by Ed Smylie. From left to right, members of Slayton's audience are Flight Director Milton L. Windler, Deputy Director/Flight Operations Howard W. Tindall, Director/Flight Operations Sigurd A Sjoberg, Deputy Director/Manned Spaceflight Center Christopher C. Kraft, and Director/Manned Spaceflight Center Robert R. Gilruth.
RM2H65W2X–Apollo 13 Lunar Module LM-7 Aquarius as photographed from the Command Module Odyssey after undocking from it and prior to both modules reentering the Earth's atmosphere.
RM2H65W2D–President Richard M. Nixon speaks at Hickham Air Force Base prior to presenting the nation's highest civilian award to the Apollo 13 crew. Receiving the Presidential Medal of Freedom were astronauts James A. Lovell Jr., (next to the Chief Executive), commander; John L. Swigert Jr. (left), command module pilot; and Fred W. Haise Jr., lunar module pilot.
RM2H65W2F–Astronaut James Lovell, Apollo 13 mission commander, reads a newspaper account of the safe recovery of the problem plagued mission. Lovell is on board the U.S.S. Iwo Jima, prime recovery ship for Apollo 13,
RM2H65W29–Three of the four Apollo 13 Flight Directors applaud the successful splashdown of the Command Module 'Odyssey' while Dr. Robert R. Gilruth, Director, Manned Spacecraft Center (MSC), and Dr. Christopher C. Kraft Jr., MSC Deputy Director, light up cigars (upper left). The Flight Directors are from left to right: Gerald D. Griffin, Eugene F. Kranz and Glynn S. Lunney.
RM2H65W34–Mission Operations Control Room during the TV broadcast just before the Apollo 13 accident. Astronaut Fred Haise is shown on the screen.
RM2H65W2N–Apollo13 - view of the damaged Service Module after separation.
RM2H65W3R–Apollo 13, Astronaut Jim Lovell tries to rest in the cold spacecraft during the Apollo 13 mission
RM2DYRHJ6–Ellison Shoji Onizuka (June 24, 1946 – January 28, 1986) American astronaut and engineer from Kealakekua, Hawaii, who successfully flew into space with the Space Shuttle Discovery on STS-51-C. He died in the destruction of the Space Shuttle Challenger, on which he was serving as Mission Specialist for mission STS-51-L. He was the first Asian American and the first person of Japanese ancestry to reach space.
RM2DYRHHE–Elliot McKay See Jr. (July 23, 1927 – February 28, 1966) American engineer, naval aviator, test pilot, and NASA astronaut.
RM2DYRHHM–Judith Arlene Resnik (April 5, 1949 – January 28, 1986) American electrical engineer, software engineer, biomedical engineer, pilot and NASA astronaut who died aboard the Space Shuttle Challenger when it was destroyed during the launch of mission STS-51-L. Resnik was the second American woman in space and the fourth woman in space worldwide, logging 145 hours in orbit. She was the first Jewish woman of any nationality in space. The IEEE Judith Resnik Award for space engineering is named in her honor.
RM2DYRJ0P–Virgil Ivan 'Gus' Grissom (1926 – January 27, 1967) United States Air Force (USAF) pilot and a member of the Mercury Seven selected by National Aeronautics and Space Administration's (NASA) as Project Mercury astronauts to be the first Americans in outer space. He was a Project Gemini and an Apollo program astronaut. As a member of the NASA Astronaut Corps, Grissom was the second American to fly in space. He was also the second American to fly in space twice, beaten only by Joe Walker with his sub-orbital X-15 flights.
RM2DYRJ3T–Gregory Bruce Jarvis (1944 – January 28, 1986) American engineer who died during the destruction of the Space Shuttle Challenger on mission STS-51-L, where he was serving as payload specialist for Hughes Aircraft.
RM2DYRJ0R–Charles Arthur Bassett II, Major, USAF, (1931 – February 28, 1966) American electrical engineer and United States Air Force test pilot. He was selected as a NASA astronaut in 1963 and was assigned to Gemini 9. He died in an airplane crash during training for his first spaceflight. He is memorial
RM2DYRJ0K–Edward Higgins White II (November 14, 1930 – January 27, 1967) was an American aeronautical engineer, United States Air Force officer, test pilot, and NASA astronaut.
RM2DYRJ1H–Theodore Cordy 'Ted' Freeman (1930 – October 31, 1964), American aeronautical engineer, U.S. Air Force officer, test pilot, and NASA astronaut. Selected in the third group of NASA astronauts in 1963, he was killed a year later in the crash of a T-38 jet, marking the first fatality among the NASA Astronaut Corps
RM2DYRHHH–Michael John Smith (April 30, 1945 – January 28, 1986), (Capt, USN), American engineer and astronaut. He served as the pilot of the Space Shuttle Challenger when it was destroyed during the STS-51-L mission, when it broke up 73 seconds into the flight, and at an altitude of 48,000 feet (14.6 km), killing all 7 crew members. Smith's voice was the last one heard on the Challenger voice recorder. He was a Master of Science who held a degree in Aeronautical Engineering.
RM2DYRHJ7–Sharon Christa McAuliffe (née Corrigan; September 2, 1948 – January 28, 1986) American teacher and astronaut and one of the seven crew members killed in the Space Shuttle Challenger disaster.
RM2DYRJCP–Clifton Curtis 'C.C.' Williams Jr. (1932 – October 5, 1967) (Major, USMC), American naval aviator, test pilot, mechanical engineer, major in the United States Marine Corps, and NASA astronaut, who was killed in a plane crash
RM2DYRHHW–Michael J. Adams with X-15 March 22, Air Force test pilot Maj. Michael J. Adams stands beside X-15 ship number one. Adams was selected for the X-15 program in 1966 and made his first flight on Oct. 6, 1966. On Nov. 15, 1967, Adams made his seventh and final X-15 flight. The X-15 launched from the B-52, but during the ascent an electrical problem affected the X-15's control system. The aircraft crashed northwest of Cuddeback Lake, California, causing the death of Adams. He was posthumously awarded Air Force astronaut wings because his final flight exceede
RM2DYRHJ0–Francis Richard Scobee (May 19, 1939 – January 28, 1986) American pilot, engineer and astronaut. He was killed while he was commanding the Space Shuttle Challenger in 1986, which suffered catastrophic booster failure during launch of the STS-51-L mission.
RM2DYRJ0W–Roger Bruce Chaffee (1935 – January 27, 1967) American naval officer and aviator, aeronautical engineer, and NASA astronaut in the Apollo program.
RM2DYRHHR–Ronald Erwin McNair (October 21, 1950 – January 28, 1986) was an American NASA astronaut and physicist. He died during the launch of the Space Shuttle Challenger on mission STS-51-L, in which he was serving as one of three mission specialists in a crew of seven. Prior to the Challenger disaster, he flew as a mission specialist on STS-41-B aboard Challenger from February 3 to February 11, 1984, becoming the second African American to fly in space.
RM2CGWDPJ–Sea of Galilee from space, the lowest freshwater lake on Earth. Israel
RM2BWH31J–Vance DeVoe Brand, NASA Astronaut, American former naval officer and aviator, aeronautical engineer and test pilot
RM2BWH320–The Susquehanna River, located in the northeastern and mid-Atlantic United States, draining into Chesapeake Bay.
RM2BWH33K–Astronaut John Glenn and the Mercury capsule Friendship 7
RM2BWH328–Nancy Grace Roman (1925-2018), NASA's first chief astronomer, known as the 'Mother of Hubble.'
RM2BWH35Y–Astronaut Al Worden, Alfred Merrill 'Al' Worden, command module pilot of the Apollo 15
RM2AGYB8F–Space shuttle Enterprise made its first appearance mated to supportive propellant containers/boosters cluster, as it was rolled from the Vehicle Assembly Building at Kennedy Space Center en route to the launch pad, on May 1, 1979. Image Credit: NASA
RM2AGYAPG–Malta, Malta country, Gozo, Kemmuna, Kemmunett, and Filfla islands
RM2AGYAJ9–Phoenix, Arizona, USA
RM2AGYAH3–Persian Gulf, Western Asia
Please complete the form below. The information provided will be included in your download confirmation