STS108-E-5624 (15 December 2001) --- As seen in a wide view from a digital still camera aimed through a window on Endeavour's aft flight deck, the International Space Station (ISS), now staffed with its fourth three-person crew, is backdropped against dark space over a horizon scene of the blue and white Earth during a farewell look from the shuttle following undocking.
STS108-E-5593 (15 December 2001) --- As seen through a window on Endeavour's aft flight deck, the International Space Station (ISS), now staffed with its fourth three-person crew, is contrasted against Earth's horizon during a farewell look from the shuttle following undocking. The image was taken with a digital still camera.
Did you spot it? Click the image for the high res (0.9 M) version, then look at the bottom.
The anomaly can be seen on the same image from the Gateway as well...
http://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/sseop/images/ES ... E-5593.JPG
http://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/sseop/images/IS ... 02-M_3.JPG
http://spaceflight.nasa.gov/gallery/ima ... 68-003.jpg
This anomaly was so wild, I made a thread (with the video) about it...
I found a tower, which I'll post later but I thought this was pretty interesting.
Some photos NASA simply do not make accessible on their website, for reasons unknown.
Go to this website (The Apollo 10 Flight Journal - Image Library)...
Then click on image AS10-34-5112 or this link...
http://history.nasa.gov/ap10fj/photos/3 ... 4-5112.JPG
Needless to say, now I wanted to see that image all the more. So I went to Apollo image Atlas...
http://www.lpi.usra.edu/resources/apoll ... 10-34-5112
of course no hires image available.
Now it's a vendetta.
The next step was to go to the best source for NASA images IMO, The Gateway for Astronaut Photography, but the whole frigg'n website is down.
Finally though, I found it.
AS10-34-5112 (26 May 1969) --- The ascent stage of the Apollo 10 Lunar Module (LM) is photographed from the Command Module prior to docking in lunar orbit. The LM is approaching the Command and Service Modules from below. The LM descent stage had already been jettisoned. The lunar surface in the background is near, but beyond the eastern limb of the moon as viewed from Earth (about 120 degrees east longitude). The red/blue diagonal line is the spacecraft window.
http://spaceflight.nasa.gov/gallery/ima ... -5112.html
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