The Soyuz TMA-17 spacecraft is the subject of this long exposure, and is seen as it is rolled out by train to the launch pad at the Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan, Friday, Dec. 18, 2009. The launch of the Soyuz spacecraft with Expedition 22 NASA Flight Engineer Timothy J. Creamer of the U.S., Soyuz Commander Oleg Kotov of Russia and Flight Engineer Soichi Noguchi of Japan, occurred on Monday, Dec. 21, 2009. Image Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls
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Abort systems go back to the future 🚀 historical experience with Mercury and Apollo helped guide @NASA_Orion Launch Abort System https://t.co/OjfrGXkAvx via @hackaday
In 2005 researchers pointed @NASAHubble toward the #moon searching for resources that would help future human-led missions mine and "live off the land" now we are ready to go back and capitalize off what we have learned https://t.co/N3gDWzPljv via @NASA
Learning from #Artemis ✏️ By spending time on the #Moon, we will learn how we contaminate it surface, how to work with the soil, about its water and water sources, and more 🌔 https://t.co/NfnMeS4nwP via @NASA
One of @NASA's longest-serving women began working at @NASAJPL in 1958 as a "human computer" and currently serves as a subsystems and testing engineer with no plans of retirement https://t.co/ECfJLJxF6o via @physorg_com