[1975-07-15] Saturn IB | Apollo-Sojuz Test Project

Date di riferimento

Data di lancio NET Tuesday July 15, 1975 7:50:00 PM
Finestra di lancio ISTANTANEA

Status attuale

Stato attuale SUCCESSO
Data e ora CONFERMATE
Probabilità n.d.

Missioni

Missione Tipo Orbita
Apollo-Soyuz Test Project Esplorazione Umana Orbita bassa terrestre

Lanciatore

Vettore Saturn IB 1
Fabbricante National Aeronautics and Space Administration
Fornitore servizi di lancio National Aeronautics and Space Administration (USA) 1 2
Esordio 1966-02-26
Numero stadi 2
Dimensioni altezza: 43,20 m, diametro: 6,61 m
Peso al lancio 590 t
Spinta al decollo 7.100 kN
Capacità di carico LEO: 21.000 kg, GTO: - kg

Stadi e booster

Dati non disponibili.

Veicolo spaziale

Destinazione Orbita bassa terrestre
Veicolo Apollo CSM-111 12
Modello Apollo Command/Service Module
Volo di esordio 1966-02-26
Seriale CSM-111
Dimensioni altezza 11,00 m, diametro 3,90 m
Equipaggio Fino a 3 persone
Capacità di carico 1.050 kg

Rampa di lancio

Nome Launch Complex 39B 1 2
Località Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA (USA)
Lanci totali 57

Equipaggio

Nome Affiliazione Ruolo ↑/↓
Thomas P. Stafford National Aeronautics and Space Administration Comandante
Vance D. Brand National Aeronautics and Space Administration Pilota del Modulo di Comandoa
Deke Slayton National Aeronautics and Space Administration Docking Module Pilota
Thomas P. Stafford National Aeronautics and Space Administration Comandante
Vance D. Brand National Aeronautics and Space Administration Pilota del Modulo di Comandoa
Deke Slayton National Aeronautics and Space Administration Docking Module Pilota

Video




Ultimo aggiornamento: 2020-08-04T04:05 CEST via AstronautiBOT 4.3 beta
Fonte: SpaceLaunchNow API

The Apollo-Soyuz Test Project was the first joint US-Soviet space flight and the last crewed US space mission until the Space Shuttle program.
The US side of mission began on July 15, 1975, 19:50:00 UTC, launching Commander Thomas P. Stafford, Command Module Pilot Vance D. Brand and Docking Module Pilot Donald K. Slayton into orbit. Two days later, they docked with the Soyuz 19 spacecraft. American and Soviet crews visited each other’s spacecrafts, performed docking and redocking maneuvers, conducted joint scientific experiments, exchanged flags and gifts. Crews spent more than 44 hours together, and after final parting of the ships on July 19, Apollo crew spent nine more days in orbit, conducting Earth observation experiments.
The Apollo crew returned to Earth on July 24, 1975, 21:18:0 UTC with a splashdown in the Pacific Ocean.

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