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domingo, 8 de febrero de 2015

NASA : NASA TV Coverage Set for U.S. Cargo Ship’s Departure from Space Station .- NASA TV Set cobertura de salida de los Estados Unidos para MÓDULO de carga de la estación espacial

Hola amigos: A VUELO DE UN QUINDE EL BLOG., la Agencia Espacial NASA, nos informa que los astronautas: Astronaut Barry Wilmore,Astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti, de la Expedición 42, usaron el brazo robótico Canadarm2 de lidiar la SpaceX Dragon (CRS-5) la nave el 12 de enero de 2015, dos días después de su lanzamiento desde la Estación de la Fuerza Aérea de Cabo Cañaveral, Florida. Dragón se adjuntó a módulo Harmony de la estación de tres horas después de que se lidió, donde pasó un mes está descargando.
Después de la entrega de más de 5.000 kilos de suministros y experimentos a la Estación Espacial Internacional el mes pasado, la nave espacial de carga SpaceX Dragón tiene previsto dejar el laboratorio orbital el martes 10 de febrero.

SpaceX Dragon (CRS-5) ship
Expedition 42 commander and NASA astronaut Barry Wilmore and European Space Agency astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti used the Canadarm2 robotic arm to grapple the SpaceX Dragon (CRS-5) ship on Jan. 12 2015, two days after its launch from the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida. Dragon was attached to the station's Harmony module three hours after it was grappled, where it spent a month being unloaded.
Image Credit: 
NASA
 
After delivering more than 5,000 pounds of supplies and experiments to the International Space Station last month, the SpaceX Dragon cargo spacecraft is set to leave the orbiting laboratory on Tuesday, Feb. 10.
NASA Television will provide live coverage of Dragon's departure beginning at 1:45 p.m. EST.
The Dragon spacecraft is scheduled to detach from the Earth-facing side of the station's Harmony module and release through commands sent by ground controllers in mission control at NASA's Johnson Space Center in Houston operating the Canadarm 2 robotic arm. Mission control will maneuver Dragon into place for its release, which is scheduled for 2:09 p.m.
Dragon will execute three thruster firings to move a safe distance from the space station for its deorbit burn at approximately 7 p.m. The spacecraft will splash down in the Pacific Ocean around 7:44 p.m. The deorbit burn and the splashdown will not air on NASA TV.
In the event that weather at the landing zone does not permit a Feb. 10 departure, the next available opportunity is on Feb. 11 with a 1:17 p.m. departure time with NASA TV coverage beginning at 12:45 p.m.
Dragon currently is the only spacecraft able to return cargo from the space station to Earth. It will return about 3,700 pounds of cargo, including science samples from human physiology research, biology and biotechnology studies, physical science investigations and education activities sponsored by NASA and the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space (CASIS) in Melbourne, Florida. CASIS, a nonprofit organization, is responsible for managing research performed in the U.S. national laboratory portion of the space station.
Dragon launched on the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on Jan. 10 on the company’s fifth commercial resupply mission to the station. It arrived at the station Jan. 12.
For NASA TV schedule and video streaming information, visit:
 
For more information about the International Space Station, and its research and crews, visit:
 
For more information about the mission, visit:
 
NASA
Guillermo Gonzalo Sánchez Achutegui
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