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ISS028-E-005266 (25 May 2011)  -- With various components of the International Space Station in the view, NASA astronaut  Andrew Feustel  is pictured during the STS-134 mission?s third  space walk (and Feustel?s third, as well). Astronauts  Feustel and Michael Fincke (out of frame), both mission specialists, coordinated their shared activity with NASA astronaut Greg Chamitoff (out of frame), who stayed in communication with the pair and with Mission Control Center in Houston from the shirt sleeve environment inside the ISS.
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ISS028-E-005240 (25 May 2011)  --- With various components  of the International Space Station in the view, NASA astronaut Michael Fincke is pictured during the STS-134 mission?s  third  space walk. Astronauts Fincke and Andrew Feustel (out of frame), both mission specialists, coordinated their shared activity with NASA astronaut Greg Chamitoff (out of frame), who stayed in communication with the pair and with Mission Control Center in Houston from the shirt sleeve environment inside the ISS.
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STS071-S-003 (27 June 1995) --- At the Kennedy Space Center's (KSC) Launch Pad 39A, the 100th United States human space launch gets underway at 3:32:19 p.m. (EDT) on June 27, 1995.  Onboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis are five NASA astronauts and two Russian cosmonauts.  In two days, the crew will join up with astronaut Norman E. Thagard and two Russian cosmonauts who have been onboard Russia's Mir Space Station since March of this year.  That pair - Vladimir N. Dezhurov and Gennadiy M. Strekalov - will return to Earth aboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis with Thagard and the short-term United States visitors, while Anatoly Y. Solovyev and Nikolai M. Budarin - the two cosmonauts launched today aboard the Space Shuttle Atlantis - will remain aboard Mir for a longer tour of duty.
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The Tracking and Data Relay Satellite (TDRS-H) sits on a workstand in KSC’s Spacecraft Assembly and Encapsulation Facility (SAEF-2) in order to undergo electrical testing. The TDRS is scheduled to be launched from CCAFS June 29 aboard an Atlas IIA/Centaur rocket. One of three satellites (labeled H, I and J) being built in the Hughes Space and Communications Company Integrated Satellite Factory in El Segundo, Calif., the latest TDRS uses an innovative springback antenna design. A pair of 15-foot-diameter, flexible mesh antenna reflectors fold up for launch, then spring back into their original cupped circular shape on orbit. The new satellites will augment the TDRS system’s existing Sand Ku-band frequencies by adding Ka-band capability. TDRS will serve as the sole means of continuous, high-data-rate communication with the space shuttle, with the International Space Station upon its completion, and with dozens of unmanned scientific satellites in low earth orbit
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CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -- STS-134 Pilot Greg H. Johnson, left, and Mission Specialist Roberto Vittori, with the European Space Agency, prepare to depart the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida aboard a T-38 jet. While at Kennedy, space shuttle Endeavour's crew participated in a launch countdown dress rehearsal called the Terminal Countdown Demonstration Test (TCDT) and related training. The pair will return to NASA's Johnson Space Center in Houston to resume training for their upcoming mission.      Endeavour and its six STS-134 crew members will deliver the Express Logistics Carrier-3, Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer-2 (AMS), a high-pressure gas tank, additional spare parts for the Dextre robotic helper and micrometeoroid debris shields to the International Space Station. This will be the final spaceflight for Endeavour. Launch is targeted for April 29 at 3:47 p.m. EDT. For more information visit, www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/shuttlemissions/sts134/index.html. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett
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KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Just after sunrise, the Delta II rocket carrying NASA's Dawn spacecraft rose from its launch pad to begin its 1.7-billion-mile journey through the inner solar system to study a pair of asteroids.  Liftoff was at 7:34 a.m. EDT from Pad 17-B at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station.  Dawn is the ninth mission in NASA's Discovery Program. The spacecraft will be the first to orbit two planetary bodies, asteroid Vesta and dwarf planet Ceres,  during a single mission. Vesta and Ceres lie in the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter. It is also NASA's first purely scientific mission powered by three solar electric ion propulsion engines. Photo credit: NASA/Tony Gray & Robert Murray
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Portrait of woman holding food and drink while standing by railing against sea in city
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Smiling man sitting at table and talking on mobile phone in café
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Beautiful woman having coffee in the bar
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Beautiful woman having a cup of coffee in café
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Waitress serving muffin in a plate at counter in café
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Man talking on mobile phone while using digital tablet in coffee shop
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Portrait of beautiful woman holding a cup of coffee in café
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Portrait of man eating a croissant in café
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Portrait of smiling waiter making cup of coffee at counter in cafe
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Portrait of smiling businessman holding newspaper and coffee cup near office building
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Portrait of man smiling at skateboard arena
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Woman using mobile phone while having coffee in café
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Portrait of smiling woman talking on mobile phone in café
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Businesswoman holding suitcase walking through office corridor
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