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Brian Krohn
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Glad I got to see Enterprise before they moved her. Hope to see Discovery at some point. If you have never seen a shuttle up close and get the opportunity, do it. Words cannot explain how massive they are up close.
Space shuttles Enterprise, left, and Discovery meet nose-to-nose at the beginning of a transfer ceremony at the Smithsonian's Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center, Thursday, April 19, 2012, in Chantilly, Va. Discovery, the first orbiter retired from NASA’s shuttle fleet, completed 39 missions, spent 365 days in space, orbited the Earth 5,830 times, and traveled 148,221,675 miles will take the place of Enterprise at the center to commemorate past achievements in space and to educate and inspire future generations of explorers at the center. Photo Credit: (NASA/Smithsonian Institution/Carolyn Russo) More images available at: http://www.flickr.com/photos/nasahqphoto
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Always wonder how they got the shuttle on the plane. As always, NASA FTW.
At the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida Sunday, the Shuttle Carrier Aircraft is positioned beneath space shuttle Discovery in the mate-demate device. Discovery will be lowered and mated to the aircraft in preparation for its departure from Kennedy on Tuesday. Photo credit: NASA/Kim Shiflett
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Science once again showing us how cool our universe is...
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For all the coders out there...
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Scientific American Reader: Time Cloak Hides Very Brief Events [Animation] http://goo.gl/mag/wNMVj
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Simply awesome.
On this day 43 years ago, Apollo 8 was en route to the moon on the first human flight to lunar orbit. Three days later, on Dec. 24, astronauts Frank Borman, Jim Lovell and Bill Anders became the first people to see the moon's far side, did a memorable reading from Genesis and took this famous Earthrise photo. Happy anniversary to all of the men and women who made Apollo 8 possible.
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