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Apollo 13
Left to right Lovell, Swigert, Haise, 12 days after their return. Apollo program← Apollo 12 Apollo 14 → Apollo 13
Apollo 13
was the seventh manned mission in the Apollo space program and the third intended to land on the Moon. The craft was launched on April 11, 1970, at 14:13 EST (19:13 UTC) from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, but the lunar landing was aborted after an oxygen tank exploded two days later, crippling the Service Module (SM) upon which the Command Module (CM) had depended
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Jury Rig
Jury rigging
Jury rigging
is the use of makeshift repairs or temporary contrivances, made with only the tools and materials that happen to be on hand, originally in a nautical context
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Stuart Roosa
Stuart Allen "Stu" Roosa (August 16, 1933 – December 12, 1994), (Col, USAF), was an American aeronautical engineer, United States Air Force pilot, test pilot, and NASA
NASA
astronaut, who was the Command Module Pilot for the Apollo 14
Apollo 14
mission. The mission lasted from January 31 to February 9, 1971 and was the third mission to land astronauts ( Alan Shepard
Alan Shepard
and Edgar Mitchell) on the Moon. While Shepard and Mitchell spent two days on the lunar surface, Roosa conducted experiments from orbit in the Command Module Kitty Hawk
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Far Side Of The Moon
The far side of the Moon, sometimes figuratively known as the dark side of the Moon, is the hemisphere of the Moon
Moon
that always faces away from Earth. The far side's terrain is rugged, with a multitude of impact craters and relatively few flat lunar maria. It has one of the largest craters in the Solar System, the South Pole–Aitken basin. Although both sides of the Moon
Moon
experience two weeks of sunlight followed by two weeks of night, the far side is sometimes called the "dark side of the Moon," with "dark" meaning "unseen" rather than lack of light.[1][2][3][4] About 18% of the far side is occasionally visible from Earth
Earth
due to libration. The remaining 82% remained unobserved until 1959, when the Soviet Union's Luna 3
Luna 3
space probe photographed it. The Soviet Academy of Sciences published the first atlas of the far side in 1960
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UTC
Coordinated Universal Time
Universal Time
(abbreviated to UTC) is the primary time standard by which the world regulates clocks and time. It is within about 1 second of mean solar time at 0° longitude;[1] it does not observe daylight saving time
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Eastern Time Zone (Americas)
Eastern
Eastern
may refer to:Contents1 Transportation 2 Education 3 Other uses 4 See alsoTransportation[edit]China Eastern
Eastern
Airlines, a Chinese airline
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Rubella
Rubella, also known as German measles or three-day measles,[5] is an infection caused by the rubella virus.[3] This disease is often mild with half of people not realizing that they are infected.[6][1] A rash may start around two weeks after exposure and last for three days.[1] It usually starts on the face and spreads to the rest of the body.[1] The rash is sometimes itchy and is not as bright as that of measles.[1] Swollen lymph nodes are common and may last a few weeks.[1] A fever, sore throat, and fatigue may also occur.[1][2] In adults joint pain is common.[1] Complications may include bleeding problems, testicular swelling, and inflammation of nerves.[1] Infection
Infection

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Donn F. Eisele
Donn Fulton Eisele (June 23, 1930 – December 2, 1987) (Colonel, USAF) was a United States Air Force
United States Air Force
officer, test pilot, and later a NASA
NASA
astronaut. He occupied the Command Module
Command Module
Pilot seat during the flight of Apollo 7
Apollo 7
in 1968
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Geocentric Orbit
A geocentric orbit or Earth
Earth
orbit involves any object orbiting Planet Earth, such as the Moon
Moon
or artificial satellites
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Affair
An affair is a sexual relationship, romantic friendship, or passionate attachment between two people without the attached person's significant other knowing.Part of a series onLoveTypes of loveAffection Bonding Broken heart Compassionate love Conjugal love Courtly lovetroubadoursFalling in love Free love FriendshipromanticInterpersonal relationship Intimacy Limerence Love
Love
addiction Love
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Potable Water
Drinking
Drinking
water, also known as potable water, is water that is safe to drink or to use for food preparation. The amount of drinking water required varies.[1] It depends on physical activity, age, health issues, and environmental conditions.[1] Americans, on average, drink one litre of water a day and 95% drink less than three litres per day.[2] For those who work in a hot climate, up to 16 liters a day may be required.[1] Water
Water
is essential for life.[1] Typically in developed countries, tap water meets drinking water quality standards, even though only a small proportion is actually consumed or used in food preparation. Other typical uses include washing, toilets, and irrigation. Greywater
Greywater
may also be used for toilets or irrigation
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Meniere's Disease
Ménière's disease
Ménière's disease
(MD) is a disorder of the inner ear that is characterized by episodes of feeling like the world is spinning (vertigo), ringing in the ears (tinnitus), hearing loss, and a fullness in the ear.[3][4] Typically only one ear is affected, at least initially; however, over time both ears may become involved.[3] Episodes generally last from 20 minutes to a few hours.[5] The time between episodes varies.[3] The hearing loss and ringing in the ears may become constant over time.[4] The cause of
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Mercury-Redstone 3
Spacecraft name as painted on the capsule sideAlan Bartlett Shepard, Jr. Project Mercury Manned missions← Mercury-Redstone BD Mercury-Redstone 4 →Mercury-Redstone 3, or Freedom 7, was the first United States
United States
human spaceflight, on May 5, 1961, piloted by astronaut Alan Shepard. It was the first manned flight of Project Mercury, the objective of which was to put an astronaut into orbit around the Earth and return him safely. Shepard's mission was a 15-minute suborbital flight with the primary objective of demonstrating his ability to withstand the high g-forces of launch and atmospheric re-entry. Shepard named his space capsule Freedom 7, setting a precedent for the remaining six Mercury astronauts naming their spacecraft. The number 7 was included in all the manned Mercury spacecraft names to honor NASA's first group of seven astronauts
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Grumman
The Grumman
Grumman
Aircraft
Aircraft
Engineering Corporation, later Grumman
Grumman
Aerospace Corporation, was a leading 20th century U.S. producer of military and civilian aircraft
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Rockwell International
Rockwell International
Rockwell International
was a major American manufacturing conglomerate in the latter half of the 20th century, involved in aircraft, the space industry, both defense-oriented and commercial electronics, automotive and truck components, printing presses, valves and meters, and industrial automation. Rockwell ultimately became a group of companies founded by Colonel Willard Rockwell. At its peak in the 1990s, Rockwell International
Rockwell International
was No
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Satellite Catalog Number
The Satellite
Satellite
Catalog Number (also known as NORAD
NORAD
Catalog Number, NORAD
NORAD
ID, NASA catalog number, USSPACECOM object number or simply catalog number and similar variants) is a sequential 5-digit number assigned by USSPACECOM (United States Space Command) to all Earth orbiting satellites in order of identification. Before USSPACECOM, the catalog was maintained by NORAD. The first catalogued object, catalog number 00001, is the Sputnik 1
Sputnik 1
launch vehicle, with the Sputnik 1 satellite assigned catalog number 00002.[1] As of August 2017[update], the National Space Science Data Center Master Catalog listed more than 42,900 tracked objects including more than 7,800 satellites launched into orbit since 1957.[2] See also[edit]International DesignatorReferences[edit]^ "SL-1 R/B Satellite
Satellite
details 1957-001A NORAD
NORAD
1"
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