REFINE 

Browse All : Images by James F. Reilly

101-116 of 116
1 2 3
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- On Launch Pad 39B, STS-104 Mission Specialist James F. Reilly reaches for the lever that will send the slidewire basket he is in speeding to the landing field below. Seated behind Reilly are Mission Specialists Janet Lynn Kavandi and Michael L. Gernhardt. They and other crew members are taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include the emergency egress training and a simulated countdown exercise. The launch of Atlantis on mission STS-104 is scheduled July 12. The mission is the 10th flight to the International Space Station and carries the Joint Airlock Module and High Pressure Gas Assembly
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- Dressed in their orange launch and entry suits, the STS-104 crew eagerly walk to the Astrovan that will take them to Launch Pad 39B and a simulated countdown exercise. From left are Mission Specialists Michael L. Gernhardt, James F. Reilly and Janet Lynn Kavandi; Commander Steven W. Lindsey and Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh. The crew is taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include emergency exit training from the orbiter, opportunities to inspect their mission payloads in the orbiter?s payload bay and simulated countdown exercises. The launch of Atlantis on mission STS-104 is scheduled July 12 from Launch Pad 39B. The mission is the 10th flight to the International Space Station and carries the Joint Airlock Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- In the White Room at Launch Pad 39B, Commander Steven W. Lindsey places a crew patch at the entrance to Space Shuttle Atlantis while other crew members look on. At left are Mission Specialists Janet Lynn Kavandi and Michael L. Gernhardt, and at right is Mission Specialist James F. Reilly. Not seen is Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh. The crew is taking part in Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test activities, which include emergency exit training from the orbiter, opportunities to inspect their mission payloads in the orbiter?s payload bay and simulated countdown exercises. The launch of Atlantis on mission STS-104 is scheduled July 12 from Launch Pad 39B. The mission is the 10th flight to the International Space Station and carries the Joint Airlock Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-104 crew practice using tools they will work with on their mission. The crew is at KSC to take part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Seen are (from left) Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh and Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt. Also among the crew are Commander Steven W. Lindsey and Mission Specialists Janet L. Kavandi and James F. Reilly. The mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus augment the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-104 crew check out equipment at the Space Station Processing Facility as part of Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Seen are (from left) Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt, Commander Steven W. Lindsey, Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh and Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II. Not shown is Mission Specialist Janet L. Kavandi. The mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus augment the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-104 crew check out equipment at the Space Station Processing Facility as part of Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Seen are (from left) Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt, Commander Steven W. Lindsey, Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh and Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II. Not shown is Mission Specialist Janet L. Kavandi. The mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus augment the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At the Space Station Processing Facility, the STS-104 crew look over equipment as part of Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Starting second from left are Mission Specialists James F. Reilly II, Janet L. Kavandi, Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh, Commander Steven Lindsey and Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt. The STS-104 mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus agument the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-104 crew check out equipment at the Space Station Processing Facility as part of Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Shown (from left) are Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II and Commander Steven W. Lindsey; (rear) Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh; (right) Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt. Not shown is Mission Specialist Janet L. Kavandi. ). The mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus augment the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At the Space Station Processing Facility, members of the STS-104 crew check out equipment. At left is Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt; and second from right is Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II. The crew is taking part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. The mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus augment the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At the Space Station Processing Facility, STS-104 Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II checks out a piece of equipment. The crew is at KSC to take part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Reilly will perform three spacewalks during the mission, which will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus agument the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At the Space Station Processing Facility, the STS-104 crew look over equipment as part of Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. From left are Commander Steven Lindsey, Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II and Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt at far right. Not shown is Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh. The STS-104 mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus agument the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Members of the STS-104 crew check out equipment at the Space Station Processing Facility as part of Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Shown are Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II (left), Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh (center) and Mission Specialist Michael L. Gernhardt (right). The mission will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus augment the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- At the Space Station Processing Facility, STS-104 Mission Specialist James F. Reilly II checks out a piece of equipment. The crew is at KSC to take part in Crew Equipment Interface Test activities. Reilly will perform three spacewalks during the mission, which will carry the Joint Airlock Module to the International Space Station. The U.S.-made module will allow astronauts and cosmonauts in residence on the Station to perform future spacewalks without the presence of a Space Shuttle. The module, which comprises a crew lock and an equipment lock, will be connected to the starboard (right) side of Node 1 Unity. Atlantis will also carry oxygen and nitrogen storage tanks, vital to operation of the Joint Airlock, on a Spacelab Logistics Double Pallet in the payload bay. The tanks, to be installed on the perimeter of the Joint Module during the mission?s spacewalks, will support future spacewalk operations and experiments plus agument the resupply system for the Station?s Service Module
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- The STS-104 crew exits out of the Operations and Checkout Building on their way to Launch Pad 39B. Leading are Commander Steven W. Lindsey (left) and Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh. In the center is Mission Specialist Janet Lynn Kavandi. Following her are Mission Specialists Michael L. Gernhardt (left) and James F. Reilly. . The launch of Space Shuttle Atlantis on mission STS-104 is targeted for 5:04 a.m., July 12, from Launch Pad 39B. The primary payload on the mission is the joint airlock module, which will be added to the International Space Station. The airlock will be the primary path for Space Station spacewalk entry and departure for U.S. spacesuits, and will also support the Russian Orlan spacesuit for EVA activity. D1X NIKON Photo by S. Andrews
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- The STS-104 crew talks to the media at the Shuttle Landing Facility after arriving at Kennedy Space Center to make final preparations for their launch. From left to right are Mission Specialists James F. Reilly, Janet Lynn Kavandi and Michael L. Gernhardt; Commander Steven W. Lindsey (at microphone); and Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh. The launch of Atlantis on mission STS-104 is scheduled for July 12 from Launch Pad 39B. The mission is the 10th assembly flight to the International Space Station and carries the Joint Airlock Module, which will become the primary path for spacewalk entry and departure using both U.S. spacesuits and the Russian Orlan spacesuit for EVA activity
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. -- The STS-104 crew waves to the media and others who were at the Shuttle Landing Facility to greet them upon their arrival at Kennedy Space Center to make final preparations for launch. From left to right are Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh, Mission Specialists James F. Reilly and Michael L. Gernhardt, Commander Steven W. Lindsey and Mission Specialist Janet Lynn Kavandi. The launch of Atlantis on mission STS-104 is scheduled for July 12 from Launch Pad 39B. The mission is the 10th assembly flight to the International Space Station and carries the Joint Airlock Module, which will become the primary path for spacewalk entry and departure using both U.S. spacesuits and the Russian Orlan spacesuit for EVA activity
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, F...
NASA or National Aerona...
 
101-116 of 116
1 2 3