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Space Shuttle STS-116 Discovery Space Station Assembly 12A.1 P5 Truss & Spacehab 2006 NASA -

Space Shuttle STS-116 Discovery Space Station Assembly 12A.1 P5 Truss & Spacehab 2006 NASA por Jeff Quitney   7 anos atrás

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NASA film JSC-2053

"STS-116 Post Flight Presentation

Presentation. Includes:
- Crew walking out of the Operations and Checkout (O&C) building at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC); crew ingressing Discovery; beautiful launch views through external tank (ET) separation; and in-cabin views
- Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS) survey of Discovery; Rendezvous Pitch Maneuver (RPM) and docking
- Hatch opening; and STS-116 and Expedition 14 crews greeting each other
- Discovery and International Space Station (ISS) tour
- P5 Truss segment moved to handoff position; and grapple
- Extravehicular activity (EVA) preparations; and EVA operations
- Solar Array retraction
- STS-116 Mission Specialist Christer Fuglesang performing Anomalous Long Term Effects in Astronautsâ nervous system (ALTEA) experiment; leisure activities such as exercise, somersaults, play, and eating
Public Affairs Office (PAO) event; farewell; undocking; and ISS fly-around
Deployment of Atmospheric Neutral Density Experiment (ANDE) experiment
In-cabin views; payload bay (PLB) doors close; and in-cabin views of crew preparing for landing
" "STS-116 Mission highlights edited from downlink video. Includes
Day 1: STS-116 Commander Mark Polansky NASA TV greeting; Discovery on the launch pad, walkout of the Operations and Checkout (O&C) building at the Kennedy Space Center (KSC); KSC firing room views; and launch through solid rocket booster (SRB) separation.
Day 2: Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS) survey of Discovery.
Day 3: Earth views; flight deck views; International Space Station (ISS); STS-115 approach and pitch maneuver; Discovery survey taken from ISS; docking; STS-116 and Expedition 14 crews in the US Lab; Remote Manipulator System (RMS) grapple of P5 Truss; in-cabin views; RMS grappled to P5; Space Station Remote Manipulator System (SSRMS) or Canadarm 2 maneuvered to handoff position; Curbeam and Fuglesang in Joint Airlock during pre-breathing.; and hatch close.
Day 4: ISS views and extravehicular activity (EVA) operations.
Day 5: Solar Array retraction.
Day 6: Logistics transfer; EVA operations
Day 7: Public Affairs Office (PAO) event with STS-116 Mission Specialists Christer Fuglesang and Thomas Reiter (both European Space Agency (ESA))
Day 8: EVA operations
Day 9 Fuglesang during Anomalous Long Term Effects in Astronauts (ALTEA) experiment; PAO event
Day 10: EVA operations; PAO event; undocking
Day 11: PAO event; undocking
Day 12: Microelectromechanical System-Based PICOSAT Inspector (MEPSI) mini-satellite deploy
Day 13: Deployment of Atmospheric Neutral Density Experiment (ANDE) experiment; PAO event
Day 14: Earth view; Expedition 14 crewmembers Sunita Williams, Mikhail Tyurin and Mike Lopez-Alegria wearing a Santa hat in the US Lab; landing; and post landing news conference at landing site.

Public domain film from NASA, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied.
The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization.

STS-116 was a Space Shuttle mission to the International Space Station (ISS) flown by Space Shuttle Discovery. Liftoff was originally scheduled for 7 December 2006, but that attempt was canceled due to a low cloud ceiling. Discovery successfully lifted off during the second launch attempt on 9 December 2006 at 20:47:35 EST. It was the first night launch of a Space Shuttle orbiter since STS-113, which launched on 23 November 2002.

The mission is also referred to as ISS-12A.1 by the ISS program. The main goals of the mission were delivery and attachment of the International Space Station's P5 truss segment, a major rewiring of the station's power system, and exchange of ISS Expedition 14 personnel. The shuttle landed at 17:32 EST on 22 December 2006 at Kennedy Space Center, a delay of 98 minutes from schedule due to unfavorable weather conditions. This mission was particularly notable to Sweden since it was the first time a Scandinavian astronaut (Christer Fuglesang) has visited space.

STS-116 was the final scheduled Space Shuttle flight planned for launch from Pad 39B as NASA reconfigures the pad for Ares I launches. The only remaining use of Pad 39B by Shuttles was as a reserve for a potential STS-400 rescue mission in May 2009 for STS-125, the final Hubble Space Telescope servicing mission.

STS-116 was the last flight of Discovery before maintenance; the next Discovery mission was STS-120, which launched on 23 October 2007...


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