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Message Ven 7 Aoû 2009 - 10:55


Aujourd'hui, l'adapteur PMA-3 sera déplacé sur le Node 1.

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Message Lun 14 Déc 2009 - 6:19


Williams et Suraev s'occupent en attendant le complément de l'Expédition 22, prévu d'être lancé le 20 décembre par Soyouz TMA 17 (Kotov - Noguchi et Creamer).

Extrait de : http://www.nasa.gov/directorates/somd/reports/iss_reports/

ISS On-Orbit Status 12/13/09

All ISS systems continue to function nominally, except those noted previously or below. Sunday – crew rest day. Ahead: Week 3 of Increment 22.

FE Suraev started out with the regular daily checkup of the aerosol filters at the Elektron O2 generator, installed by him on 10/19 in gaps between the BZh Liquid Unit and the oxygen outlet pipe (filter FA-K) plus hydrogen outlet pipe (filter FA-V). [Photographs are to be taken if the filter packing is discolored.]

CDR Williams continued his current week-long session of the experiment SLEEP (Sleep-Wake Actigraphy & Light Exposure during Spaceflight), logging data from his Actiwatch to the HRF-1 (Human Research Facility 1) laptop. [To monitor the crewmembers’ sleep/wake patterns and light exposure, the crewmembers sometimes wear a special Actiwatch device which measures the light levels encountered by them as well as their patterns of sleep and activity throughout the Expedition and use the payload software for data logging and filling in questionnaire entries in the experiment’s laptop session file on the HRF-1 laptop. The log entries are done within 15 minutes of final awakening for seven consecutive days.]

Williams terminated his fourth collection session with the NUTRITION w/Repository experiment, after 24 hours of collecting & sample placing in MELFI (Minus Eighty Laboratory Freezer for ISS). This closed out the session, and the hardware was stowed. [The NUTRITION project is the most comprehensive in-flight study done by NASA to date of human physiologic changes during long-duration space flight. It includes measures of bone metabolism, oxidative damage, nutritional assessments, and hormonal changes, expanding the previous Clinical Nutritional Assessment profile (MR016L) testing in three ways: Addition of in-flight blood & urine collection (made possible by supercold MELFI dewars), normative markers of nutritional assessment, and a return session plus 30-day (R+30) session to allow evaluation of post-flight nutrition and implications for rehabilitation.]

Jeff also supported the weekly U.S. “Bisphosphonates” biomedical countermeasures experiment, ingesting an Alendronate pill before breakfast. [The Bisphosphonates study should determine whether antiresorptive agents (that help reduce bone loss) in conjunction with the routine in-flight exercise program will protect ISS crewmembers from the regional decreases in bone mineral density documented on previous ISS missions. Two dosing regimens are being tested: (1) an oral dose of 70 mg of Alendronate taken weekly starting 3 weeks prior to flight and then throughout the flight and (2) an intravenous (IV) dose of 4 mg Zoledronic Acid, administered just once approximately 45 days before flight. The rationale for including both Alendronate and Zoledronic Acid is that two dosing options will maximize crew participation, increase the countermeasure options available to flight surgeons, increase scientific opportunities, and minimize the effects of operational and logistical constraints. The primary measurement objective is to obtain preflight and postflight QCT (Quantitative Computed Tomography) scans of the hip. The QCT scans will provide volumetric bone density information of both cortical and trabecular (spongy) bone regions of the hip.]

FE Suraev performed the routine daily servicing of the SOZh system (Environment Control & Life Support System, ECLSS) in the SM (Service Module), including the weekly collection of the toilet flush (SP) counter and water supply (SVO) readings for calldown to TsUP-Moscow. [Regular daily SOZh maintenance consists, among else, of checking the ASU toilet facilities, replacement of the KTO & KBO solid waste containers and replacement of EDV-SV waste water and EDV-U urine containers.]

Additionally, Maxim (Maksim) checked the Russian POTOK-150MK (150 micron) air filter unit of the SM’s SOGS air revitalization subsystem, gathering weekly data on total operating time & “On” durations for reporting to TsUP.

Jeff conducted the daily status check of the APEX (Advanced Plant Experiments on Orbit) hardware, looking for health and color of the plants, since the Cambium plants are removed from the ABRS (Advanced Biological Research System), necessitating henceforth a daily status check & weekly photo session). [When completed, the APEX-Cambium payload in conjunction with the NASA-sponsored TAGES will determine the role of gravity in Cambium wood cell development (providing the pulp & paper and construction industries insight into the fundamental mechanisms of wood cell formation) and demonstrate non-destructive reporter gene technology & investigate spaceflight plant stress. APEX-Cambium provides NASA & the ISS community a permanent controlled environment capability to support growth of various organisms (i.e. whole plants).]

Williams then performed the periodic status check on the MERLIN (Microgravity Experiment Research Locker Incubator) Galley fridge, replacing its two desiccants after a 24-hr bake-out of the unit commanded from the ground, to help prevent moisture getting into the sensors. [MERLIN is used for cold storage of crew food and drink.]

Working off the Russian discretionary task list, FE Suraev spent his free time on –

* Performing the regular status check of the running BIO-5 Rasteniya-2 ("Plants-2") experiment in the SM [Rasteniya-2 researches growth and development of plants under spaceflight conditions in the LADA-16 greenhouse from IBMP (Institute of Bio-Medical Problems, Russian: IMBP), currently planted with Mizuna seeds. Mizuna (Brassica rapa nipposinica) is a tasty variety of Japanese mustard greens, also known as California Peppergrass, eaten as a salad.],
* Completing another session for Russia's EKON Environmental Safety Agency, making observations and taking KPT-3 aerial photography of environmental conditions on Earth using the Nikon D3X,
* Conducting a photography session for the DZZ-13 “Seiner” ocean observation program, using an HDV (high-definition video) camcorder at a specific time to record bio-luminescent glow of high production zones in the Pacific and Indian Oceans. [The glow can be observed as light spots having a weak greenish tint. It is mandatory for Maxim to record his voice commentary while filming, giving information on the exact time when bioluminescence is detected, glow variations depending on cloud pattern, and his recommendations as to what procedure to use for observation.] and
* Tightening the ZVB quick-release screw clamps on the docking mechanism between SM AO Assembly Compartment and Soyuz TMA-16/20S.


Jeff Williams’ “job jar” list of voluntary tasks due today had the periodic USOS (US Orbital Segment) hatch seal inspection. [This is regularly performed with a vacuum cleaner/brush plus other tools on the hatches at Node-1 Forward, Aft & Starboard, Node 2 (Aft, Starboard, Port & Forward), Lab Aft & Forward, Airlock (intravehicular hatch), COL (Columbus Orbital Laboratory, Port), JPM (JEM Pressurized Module, Starboard & Zenith), and JLP (JEM Logistics Pressurized Segment, Nadir).]

At ~10:15am EST, the FE downlinked another segment of Rusalka video footage as part of his (now regular) "Live on ISS" program for the Russian Channel TVTs, via US assets (S-band & Ku-band). [“Hello everybody from ISS! Here are “News from zero-g environment” and me, Maxim Suraev!” (Simulating “Rusalka” (“Mermaid”) experiment with demonstration of the equipment engaged, showing equipment, how they set it up and the way data passes). “I’ve been tuning Rusalka facilities solar calibration. This week we have an opportunity for equipment calibration: We had a fully insolated orbit up here, on ISS, i.e. when the Station goes beyond Earth’s shadow. As a result, the Sun was right in front of the starboard cabin so I’ve been calibrating the equipment carefully, with no rush, in the cabin. Calibration data with the Sun used as reference source will help ground specialists to retrieve actual spectra of CO2 (carbon dioxide) and CH4 (methane) worked out through previous experiments conducted together by Roman and me. Speaking about any conclusions regarding the agent catalyzing CO2 and CH4 atmospheric level, I can say that Rusalka equipment was delivered to ISS exactly to serve that purpose – to get down to it. This new generation equipment is very sensitive, and we are at the very beginning of our work. Cosmonauts are tasked to take measurements per uplinked schedule, and as for the scientists, they should analyze all the data expertly.”]

At ~2:10pm, the crew is scheduled for the (normally weekly) teleconference with ISS Program Management at JSC/Houston via Ku-band/video & S-band/audio.

Jeff & Maxim performed their regular 2-hr physical exercise on the ARED advanced resistive exerciser (CDR, FE) and T2/COLBERT advanced treadmill (CDR, FE).
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Message Sam 19 Déc 2009 - 5:07


Extrait de : ISS On-Orbit Status 12/18/09

All ISS systems continue to function nominally, except those noted previously or below.

Flight Engineer Suraev began the day with the regular daily checkup of the aerosol filters at the Elektron O2 generator. [The filters were installed by him on 10/19 in gaps between the BZh Liquid Unit and the oxygen outlet pipe (filter FA-K) plus hydrogen outlet pipe (filter FA-V). Photographs are to be taken if the filter packing is discolored.]

Commander Williams undertook the periodic noise measurement protocol by deploying three acoustic dosimeters side by side at the SM (Service Module) Central Post and taking photos of the devices for subsequent downlink via SSC (Station Support Computer). Later today (~1:30pm EST), the CDR retrieves the dosimeters and calls down the measurements or enters them into the IPV (International Procedures Viewer), then stows the devices.

After configuring the usual pumping equipment (compressor #41, hoses, adapters), Suraev initiated the transfer of urine from 5 EDV-U containers to the empty BV1 Rodnik storage tank of the Progress M-03M/35P at the DC1 nadir port, lasting over a period of about two hours. [Each of the spherical Rodnik tanks BV1 & BV2 consists of a hard shell with a soft membrane (bladder) composed of elastic fluoroplastic. The bladder is used to expel water from the tank by compressed air pumped into the tank volume surrounding the membrane and is leak-tested before urine transfers, i.e., with empty tanks, the bladders are expanded against the tank walls and checked for hermeticity.]

The FE also had his third session with the Russian behavioral assessment TIPOLOGIA (MBI-20), setting up the workstation, connecting equipment, suiting up and launching the program on the RSK1 laptop. [Williams was available to assist in donning the electrode cap, preparing the head for the electrodes and applying electrode gel from the Neurolab-RM2 kit. Data were recorded on a PCMCIA memory card and downlinked via OCA comm. MBI-20 studies typological features of operator activity of the ISS crews in long-term space flight phases, with the subject using a cap with EEG (electroencephalogram) electrodes. The experiment, which records EEGs, consists of the Lüscher test, “adaptive biological control” training, and the games Minesweeper and Tetris. The Lüscher color diagnostic is a psychological test which measures a person's psychophysical state, his/her ability to withstand stress, to perform and to communicate. It is believed to help uncover the cause of psychological stress, which can lead to physical symptoms. An EEG measures and records the electrical activity of the brain.]

Williams & Suraev completed the regular monthly session (their second) of the CHeCS (Crew Health Care Systems) emergency medical operations OBT (On-Board Training) drill, a 30-min. exercise to refresh their CMO acuity in a number of critical health areas. The video-based proficiency drill today focused on eye treatment for Jeff & Maxim. [The HMS (Health Maintenance Systems) hardware, including ACLS (Advanced Cardiac Life Support) equipment, may be used in contingency situations where crew life is at risk. To maintain proficiency, crewmembers spend one hour per month reviewing HMS and ACLS equipment and procedures via the HMS and ACLS CBT (computer-based training). The training drill, each crewmember for him/herself, refreshes their memory of the on-orbit stowage and deployment locations, equipment etc. and procedures.]

Jeff serviced the prime CSA-CP (Compound Specific Analyzer-Combustion Products) unit #1042 at its Kibo JPM location, swapping its battery for a new one (#1311).

FE Suraev conducted another photography session for the DZZ-13 “Seiner” ocean observation program, using the NIKON D2X digital camera (80-400 mm lens) and the HDV (high-definition video) camcorder at a specific time to obtain data on color bloom patterns and current cloud cover conditions over the Californian Upwelling and the Galapagos Islands. [It is mandatory for Maxim to record his voice commentary while filming, giving information on the exact time when bioluminescence is detected, glow variations depending on cloud pattern, and his recommendations as to what procedure to use for observation.]

Suraev also –

* Completed the routine daily servicing of the SOZh system (Environment Control & Life Support System, ECLSS) in the SM [this includes checking the ASU toilet facilities, replacement of the KTO & KBO solid waste containers and replacement of EDV-SV waste water and EDV-U urine containers], and
* Performed the daily IMS (Inventory Management System) maintenance, updating/editing its standard “delta file” including stowage locations, for the regular weekly automated export/import to its three databases on the ground (Houston, Moscow, Baikonur).


Williams conducted a new session (his second) with the MedOps experiment WinSCAT (Spaceflight Cognitive Assessment Tool for Windows), logging in on the MEC (Medical Equipment Computer) laptop and performing the psychological evaluation exercise on the PC-based WinSCAT application. [WinSCAT is a monthly time-constrained questionnaire test of cognitive abilities, routinely performed by astronauts aboard the ISS every 30 days before or after the PHS (periodic health status) test or on special CDR's, crewmembers or flight surgeons request. The test uses cognitive subtests that measure sustained concentration, verbal working memory, attention, short-term memory, spatial processing, and math skills. The five cognitive subtests are Coding Memory - Learning, Continuous Processing Task (CPT), Match to Sample, Mathematics, and Coding Delayed Recall. These WinSCAT subtests are the same as those used during NASA’s long-duration bed rest studies.]

Jeff had several hours for servicing the IMV (Intermodule Ventilation) in the Lab (cleaning the aft port fan) and in Node-1 (cleaning its aft port fan inlet), moving the Galley table out of the way as necessary.

The CDR then used the electronic Velocicalc instrument to take airflow measurements at the Lab aft port outlet to check on the cleaning effectiveness.

Afterwards, Williams also cleaned the fan filter assembly of the PWD (Potable Water Dispenser).

Other routine activities completed by Williams today included –

* Performing the periodic tape exchange on both VDS VTRs (Video Distribution System/Video Tape Recorders), VTR1 & VTR2, stowing the old tapes for later return to Houston,
* Hooking up the UOP DCP (Utility Outlet Panel/Display & Control Panel) power bypass cable at the Lab RWS (Cupola Robotic Work Station) for coverage of the 2A solar arrays with the SSRMS (Space Station Remote Manipulator System) cameras during the DTF (Dedicated Thruster Firing),
* Completing the daily status check of the APEX-Cambium hardware, looking for health and color of the plants (because the Cambium plants were removed from the ABRS (Advanced Biological Research System) and ground-based monitoring, daily status checks & weekly photo session are necessary),
* Setting up the SLAMMD (Space Linear Acceleration Mass Measurement Device) equipment temporarily, but without doing the control/calibration run today,
* Conducting the periodic status & screen check on the running payload CGBA-5 (Commercial Generic Bioprocessing Apparatus), located in the ER-2 (EXPRESS Rack 2) [CGBA-5 is currently activated for DTN (Delay Tolerant Network) activities that are acting as a test bed for NASA HQ-sponsored communications research. DTN software transmits messages between ISS and Mission Control Centers, and most of its operations run from the ground. The DTN software sends CGBA-5 payload data to the ground, and automatic acknowledgement messages are generated by the ground to be passed back to the payload], and
* Performing the regular weekly maintenance on the TVIS (Treadmill with Vibration Isolation & Stabilization), primarily inspecting the condition of the SLDs (Subject Loading Devices), SLD cables and SPDs (Subject Positioning Devices), lubricating as required, plus recording time & date values.


Sat 9:48am EST, with the protective shutters of the Lab & JPM (JEM Pressurized Module) science windows closed by Williams, Russian thrusters performed the DTF (Dedicated Thruster Firing). IWIS (Internal Wireless Instrumentation System) structural dynamics data were taken during the firings. [To obtain quiescence for the solar arrays, the station went into free drift at 9:45am for 3 minutes, followed by 5 thruster firings, separated by 200 sec. Attitude control authority handover to Russian MCS (Motion Control System) occurred at ~10:05am and returned to US momentum management at 10:41am after ISS had maneuvered back to duty attitude. Background: As a result of the 2A BGA (Beta Gimbal Assembly) failing to unlatch during 19S undocking, the 2A photovoltaic array experienced several cycles of longeron shadowing that may have exceeded the buckling limits. The DTF was performed in order to check on this by characterizing the state of the P4-2A array structure. During the test, bend patterns and trends on the 2A array were photogrammetrically monitored. The rate of bend was to be observed for structural frequencies and compared to baselines to identify any deformation. To support the test, both SARJs (Solar Alpha Rotary Joints) plus BGAs 2A, 2B, 4A and 4B were locked. All other BGAs were in Directed Position.]

Jeff & Maxim performed their regular 2-hr physical exercise on the TVIS treadmill (FE), ARED advanced resistive exerciser (CDR), T2/COLBERT advanced treadmill (CDR), and VELO ergometer bike with bungee cord load trainer (FE).

The CDR later transferred the exercise data files to the MEC for downlink, including the daily wristband HRM (Heart Rate Monitor) data of the workouts on ARED, followed by their erasure on the HRM storage medium (done six times a week).

At ~3:05am EST, the crew held the regular (nominally weekly) tagup with the Russian Flight Control Team (GOGU), including Shift Flight Director (SRP), at TsUP via S-band/audio, phone-patched from Houston and Moscow.

At ~3:20am, Maxim linked up with TsUP stowage specialists via S-band to conduct the weekly IMS tagup, discussing inventory & stowage issues, equipment locations and cargo transfers.

At ~9:05am, both crewmembers joined up for their standard bi-weekly teleconference with the JSC Astronaut Office (Steve Lindsey), via S-band S/G-2 audio & phone patch.

At ~12:10pm, Jeff had his own periodic IMS stowage conference with stowage specialists at MCC-Houston.

At ~2:30pm, CDR & FE were scheduled for their regular weekly tagup with the Lead Flight Director at JSC/MCC-H via S-band/audio. [S/G-2 (Space-to-Ground 2) phone patch via SSC (Station Support Computer).]

WRM Update: A new WRM (Water Recovery Management) “cue card” was uplinked to the crew for their reference, updated with their latest CWC (Collapsible Water Container) water audit. [The new card (22-0003C) lists 89 CWCs (~2,150.9 L total) for the five types of water now identified on board: 1. technical water (20 CWCs with 728.9 L, for Elektron electrolysis, incl. 206.2 L in 8 bags containing Wautersia bacteria, 134.2 L in 3 clean bags for contingency use, 388.5 L in 9 bags still requiring sample analysis, 2. potable water (9 CWCs with 366.7 L, of which 66.6 L in 2 bags require sample analysis & 129.3 L in 3 bags are good for contingency use, 3. iodinated water (55 CWCs with 1000.8 L), 4. condensate water (1 CWC with ~31.8 L, 2 empty CWCs), and 5. waste/EMU dump and other (2 CWCs with 22.7 L). Wautersia bacteria are typical water-borne microorganisms that have been seen previously in ISS water sources. These isolates pose no threat to human health.]

MSG Remaining On: The Microgravity Science Glovebox will not be powered off as it normally would be on Friday. By having it run through the weekend, ESA payload operators want to accomplish as much SODI (Selectable Optical Diagnostics Instrument) science as possible prior to the Holidays.

Soyuz TMA-17/21S Launch Preparations: At Baikonur/Kazakhstan, preparations continue for the launch of Soyuz 21S to the ISS. The Soyuz-FG with the spacecraft was rolled out this morning and erected on the launch pad. L-2 operations are underway.

For the curious:
U.S. On-Orbit Food Variety: U.S. crew food supplies on board come in the following categories –

* Beverages & Straws (B&S)
* Breads & Rehydratable Meats (BRM)
* Eggs & Fruits (EF)
* Meats in Pouches & Cans (MPC)
* Soups & Cereals (SC)
* Side Dishes (SD)
* Sweets, Snacks & Yogurt (SSY)
* Vegetables & Condiments (VC).


CEO (Crew Earth Observation) photo targets uplinked for today were Riyadh, Saudi Arabia (weather was predicted to be clear during this nadir overpass of the capital city of Saudi Arabia. Situated on a large plateau, Riyadh is a megacity with over 6 million people in the metropolitan area. Overlapping frames, taken along track, of the urban area were requested), Port Louis, Mauritius (Port Louis is the capital city of the island nation of Mauritius. Looking to the right of track for the island; the urban area is located along the northwestern coastline. Overlapping mapping frames of the urban area were requested), Soufriere Hills Volcano, Caribbean (ISS had a nadir overpass over this active volcano. Some cloud cover may have been present. Activity over the past week has included the generation of pyroclastic flows, mainly on the north side of the summit. Imagery of the summit region and northern flanks of the volcano was requested), Bridgetown, Barbados (weather was predicted to be mostly clear over the capital city of Barbados. Bridgetown is located along the southwestern coast of the island, and is the largest metropolitan area. Overlapping mapping frames of the urban area were requested), and Panama City, Panama (the capital city of the Republic of Panama is located at the southern end of the Panama Canal [Pacific Ocean side]. ISS had a nadir pass over the urban area; overlapping mapping frames were requested).
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Message Sam 19 Déc 2009 - 10:02


Bonjour. Nous sommes sur un forum francophone, donc dans la mesure du possible essayons de ne pas reprendre tel quel les gros pavés en anglais des Status Report :) De plus vous avez donné le lien pour y accéder.
Par contre n'hésitez pas à reprendre des éléments que vous jugez importants, avec une petite traduction :)
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Message Sam 19 Déc 2009 - 10:10


Reçu :oops: et enregistré :ven:
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Message Mar 29 Déc 2009 - 15:43


Si l'on fait un bilan de l'année 2009 en fonction de ce qui était prévu
(pour cela j'ai repris le post sur ce même fil de Spaceman1969 datant du 09 janvier 2009,
cela donne cela :

spacemen1969 a écrit:STS-119 CDR Archambault, Lee ISS 15A
Discovery (36) PLT Antonelli, Dominic ITS-S6
Launch date MSP Phillips, John
12.02.2009 MSP Swanson, Steven
Duration MSP Acaba, Joseph
14 days MSP Arnold, Richard
Flight Engineer Wakata, Koichi Noguchi, Soichi ISS Expedition 18
Décollage le 15.03.09

spacemen1969 a écrit: Soyuz TMA-14 Commander Padalka, Gennadi Surayev, Maksim ISS Expedition 19
Launch date Flight Engineer Barratt, Michael Williams, Jeffrey
25.03.2009 Spaceflight Participant Simonyi, Charles Dyson, Esther (?)
Décollage le 26.03.09

A été rajouté la mission STS-125 le 11.05.09

spacemen1969 a écrit:Soyuz TMA-15 Commander Romanenko, Roman Kondratiyev, Dmitri ISS Expedition 20
Launch date Flight Engineer De Winne, Frank Kuipers, André
27.05.2009 Flight Engineer Thirsk, Robert Hadfield, Chris
Décollage le 27.05.09


spacemen1969 a écrit: STS-127 CDR Polansky, Mark ISS-2J/A
Endeavour (23) PLT Hurley, Douglas JEM EF, JEM ELM-ES
Launch date MSP Wolf, David
??.06.2009 MSP Payette, Julie
Duration MSP Cassidy, Christopher
15 days MSP Marshburn, Thomas
Flight Engineer Kopra, Timothy Creamer, Timothy ISS Expedition 19
Décollage le 15.07.09


spacemen1969 a écrit: STS-128 CDR Sturckow, Frederick ISS MPLM, LMC
Atlantis (31) PLT Ford, Kevin
Launch date MSP Forrester, Patrick
06.08.2009 MSP Olivas, John
Duration MSP Hernández, José
12 days MSP Fuglesang, Christer
Flight Engineer Stott, Nicole Coleman, Catherine ISS Expedition 20
Décollage le 29.08.09


spacemen1969 a écrit: Soyuz TMA-16 Commander Surayev, Maksim Skvortsov, Aleksandr ISS Expedition 21
Launch date Flight Engineer Williams, Jeffrey Skripochka, Oleg
01.10.2009 Spaceflight Participant Aimbetov, Aydyn Aymakhanov, Mukhtar
Décollage le 30.09.09
Aimbetov a été remplacé par Guy Laliberté


spacemen1969 a écrit: STS-129 CDR Hobaugh, Charles ISS ELC-1 / ELC-2
Discovery (37) PLT Wilmore, Barry
Launch date MSP Foreman, Michael
12.11.2009 MSP Satcher, Robert
Duration MSP Bresnik, Randolph
15 days MSP Melvin, Leland
Décollage le 16.11.09


spacemen1969 a écrit: Soyuz TMA-17 Commander Kotov, Oleg Shkaplerov, Anton ISS Expedition 22
Launch date Flight Engineer Noguchi, Soichi Furukawa, Satoshi
20.11.2009 Flight Engineer Creamer, Timothy Wheelock, Douglas
Décollage le 20.12.09


spacemen1969 a écrit: STS-130 CDR Zamka, George ISS NODE 3 Cupola
Endeavour (24) PLT Virts, Terry
Launch date MSP Hire, Kathryn
10.12.2009 MSP Robinson, Stephen
Duration MSP Behnken, Robert
15 days MSP Patrick, Nicholas
Repoussé sur 2010
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Message Mar 29 Déc 2009 - 16:22


Programme 2010 :

Janvier
14 - EVA [Kotov, Suraev]
21 - Soyuz TMA-16 changement de port (de Zvezda vers Poisk) [Suraev, J.Williams]
22 - Rehausse de l'orbite d'ISS avec Zvezda
26 - Déplacement du PMA-3 du port gauche d'Unity vers le port zenith d'Harmony avec le SSRMS

Février
03 - Lancement du Progress M-04M
05 - Amarrage du Progress M-04M
07 - Lancement d'Endeavour (STS-130) [Zamka, Virts, Behnken, Patrick, Hire, Robinson]
09 - Amarrage d'Endeavour sur le port PMA-2
11 - EVA [Behnken, Patrick]
13 - EVA [Behnken, Patrick]
15 - Déplacement du PMA-3 du port zenith d'Harmony vers le port gauche de Tranquility avec le SSRMS
16 - EVA [Behnken, Patrick]
18 - Desamarrage d'Endeavour (STS-130)
20 - Atterrissage d'Endeavour [Zamka, Virts, Behnken, Patrick, Hire, Robinson]

Mars
18 - Atterrissage du Soyuz TMA-16 [Suraev, J.Williams]
18 - Lancement de Discovery (STS-131) [Poindexter, Dutton, Metcalf-Lindenburger, Wilson, Mastracchio, Yamazaki, Anderson]
20 - Amarrage de Discovery sur le port PMA-2
22 - EVA [Mastracchio, Anderson]
24 - EVA [Mastracchio, Anderson]
26 - EVA [Mastracchio, Anderson]
29 - Desamarrage de Discovery
31 - Atterrissage de Discovery [Poindexter, Dutton, Metcalf-Lindenburger, Wilson, Mastracchio, Yamazaki, Anderson]

Avril
02 - Lancement du Soyuz TMA-18 [Skvortsov, Kornienko, Caldwell]
04 - Amarrage du Soyuz TMA-18 sur le port Poisk
27 - Desamarrage du Progress M-03M
28 - Lancement du Progress M-05M
30 - Amarrage du Progress M-05M sur le port Pirs

Mai
10 - Desamarrage du Progress M-04M
12 - Déplacement du Soyuz TMA-17 de Zarya vers Zvezda [Kotov, Creamer, Noguchi]
14 - Lancement d'Atlantis (STS-132) [Ham, Antonelli, Good, Sellers, Bowen, Reisman]
16 - Amarrage d'Atlantis au port PMA-2
17 - EVA [Reisman, Good]
19 - EVA [Reisman, Good]
21 - EVA [Reisman, Good]
23 - Desamarrage d'Atlantis
25 - Atterrissage d'Atlantis [Ham, Antonelli, Good, Sellers, Bowen, Reisman]
31 - Atterrissage du Soyuz TMA-17 [Kotov, Creamer, Noguchi]

Juin
14 - Lancement du Soyuz TMA-19 [Yurchikhin, Wheelock, Walker]
16 - Amarrage du Soyuz TMA-19 sur Zvezda
27 - Déplacement du Soyuz TMA-19 de Zvezda vers Rassvet [Yurchikhin, Wheelock, Walker]
28 - Lancement du Progress M-06M
30 - Amarrage du Progress M-06M sur Zvezda

Juillet
?? - EVA [Yurchikhin, Kornienko]
?? - EVA [?, ?]
29 - Lancement d'Endeavour (STS-134) [M.Kelly, G.H.Johnson, Fincke, Chamitoff, Feustel, Vittori]
31 - Amarrage d'Endeavour sur le port PMA-2

Août
02 - EVA [?, ?]
04 - EVA [?, ?]
06 - EVA [?, ?]
08 - Desamarrage d'Endeavour
10 - Atterrissage d'Endeavour [M.Kelly, G.H.Johnson, Fincke, Chamitoff, Feustel, Vittori]
30 - Desamarrage du Progress M-06M
31 - Lancement du Progress M-07M

Septembre
02 - Amarrage du Progress M-07M sur Zvezda
16 - Atterrissage du Soyuz TMA-18 [Skvortsov, Kornienko, Caldwell]
16 - Lancement de Discovery (STS-133) [ Lindsey, Boe, Drew, Barratt, Kopra, Stott]
18 - Amarrage de Discovery sur le port PMA-2
22 - Desamarrage de Discovery
24 - Atterrissage de Discovery [Lindsey, Boe, Drew, Barratt, Kopra, Stott]
30 - Lancement du Soyuz TMA-01M [Kaleri, Skripochka, S.Kelly]

Octobre
02 - Amarrage du Soyuz TMA-01M sur Poisk
?? - EVA [?, ?]
26 - Desamarrage du Progress M-05M
27 - Lancement du Progress M-08M
29 - Desamarrage de Progress M-08M

Novembre
?? - EVA [?, ?]
26 - Atterrissage du Soyuz TMA-19 [Yurchikhin, Wheelock, Walker]
30 - Lancement de l'ATV-2 "Johannes Kepler"

Décembre
?? - Desamarrage du Progress M-07M
07 - Amarrage de l'ATV-2 "Johannes Kepler" sur Zvezda
10 - Lancement du Soyuz TMA-20 [Kondratyev, Nespoli, Coleman]
12 - Amarrage du Soyuz TMA-20 sur Rassvet
?? - EVA [?, ?]
26 - Desamarrage du Progress M-08M
27 - Lancement du Progress M-09M
29 - Amarrage du Progress M-09M sur Pirs

Source : anik sur nasaspaceflight.com
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Message Mar 29 Déc 2009 - 16:50


merci vpISS : événements à venir - Page 15 Merci12
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Message Mar 29 Déc 2009 - 22:10


Qu'est-ce que c'est que le "Rassvet"
un port d'arrimage déjà existant ou un futur port d'un futur module :?:
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Message Mar 29 Déc 2009 - 23:04


suppression suite trop de post émis jugés sans valeur ajoutée


Dernière édition par tatiana13 le Mer 16 Mar 2011 - 18:37, édité 1 fois
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Message Mar 29 Déc 2009 - 23:04


suppression suite trop de post émis jugés sans valeur ajoutée


Dernière édition par tatiana13 le Mer 16 Mar 2011 - 18:37, édité 1 fois
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Message Mer 30 Déc 2009 - 11:13



Oui, c'est mieux et très bien. MERCI tatiana13 :up8:
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Message Ven 22 Jan 2010 - 22:16


Ce vendredi, pour préparer les arrivées de PROGRESS M-04M et Soyouz TMA-18, l'orbite d' ISS a été rehaussée de 1,75 Km.
Le 24 elle sera rehaussée de 5 Km supplémentaires.

http://www.interfax.com/newsinf.asp?pg=5&id=142658
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Message Sam 23 Jan 2010 - 0:00


@Fan de Ducrocq a écrit:Ce vendredi, pour préparer les arrivées de PROGRESS M-04M et Soyouz TMA-18, l'orbite d' ISS a été rehaussée de 1,75 Km.
Le 24 elle sera rehaussée de 5 Km supplémentaires.

http://www.interfax.com/newsinf.asp?pg=5&id=142658

Test ISS orbit correction
:: 22.01.2010

January 22, 2010, in accordance with the scheduled program, the ballistic flight of the ISS, was carried out a test orbit correction of the International Space Station.
The maneuver was carried out using vernier propulsion KD-1 and KD-2 Russia's Zvezda Service Module. Engines were included in the 13 hours 06 minutes Moscow time (10:06 GMT) and worked for 54 seconds.
In this operation was spent about 125 kilograms of fuel. The station has received additional impetus in 1 meter per second. As a result, the average height of the ISS orbit has increased by 1.75 kilometers and reached 338.65 kilometers.
Main ISS orbit correction will be held on January 24.


http://www.federalspace.ru/main.php?id=2&nid=9035
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Message Sam 23 Jan 2010 - 10:14


Il sera intéressant de comparer la réhausse de demain avec les prévisions :

Heure : 9h03 GMT
Durée : 2min31s
DeltaV : 2,8 m/s
Carburant utilisé : 335 kg
Périgée : 332,8 -> 340 km
Apogée : 343 -> 345 km

Source :
http://spaceflight.nasa.gov/realdata/sightings/SSapplications/Post/JavaSSOP/orbit/ISS/SVPOST.html
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Message Dim 24 Jan 2010 - 12:41


Deuxième correction effectuée :
http://www.federalspace.ru/main.php?id=2&nid=9052

DeltaV de 2,85 m/s, durée de 150 s, réhausse de l'altitude moyenne de 5 kilomètres.
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Message Dim 24 Jan 2010 - 19:58


L'info du côté de Roscosmos:

Adjusted for the ISS orbit
:: 24.01.2010

In accordance with the program for ballistic flight to the International Space Station, January 24, 2010 was conducted ISS orbit correction.
The maneuver was carried out in automatic mode using the correcting engine KD-1 and KD-2 Russia's Zvezda Service Module. Engines were included 12 hours 01 minutes Moscow time. The station has received an additional impetus to 2,85 m / sec. The operation lasted 150 seconds.
As a result, the average height of the ISS orbit has increased by about 5 kilometers.
Recall that the test station orbit correction using engine KD-1 and KD-2 was carried out last Friday.
At the ISS currently operates an international crew of Russians Maxim Suraeva and Oleg Kotov, and American Jeffrey Williams, Timothy Creamer and Japanese Soichi Noguchi.


http://www.roscosmos.ru/main.php?id=2&nid=9052
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Message Dim 24 Jan 2010 - 20:10


J'ai posté le lien juste au dessus :)
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Message Dim 31 Jan 2010 - 22:15


Correction d'orbite du 24 janvier 2010.

Jeff Williams profite de cette mise à feu des moteurs pour visualiser l'accélération fournie grâce au déplacement relatif d'un objet ( un objectif appareil photo ) dans la station.

ISS : événements à venir - Page 15 Vlcsna19ISS : événements à venir - Page 15 Vlcsna20


Vidéo sur Youtube


Dernière édition par Fan de Ducrocq le Lun 1 Fév 2010 - 9:47, édité 1 fois
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Message Dim 31 Jan 2010 - 22:57


impressionant!
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Message Dim 31 Jan 2010 - 23:51


quelle propulsion utilise l'ISS pour réausser son orbite ? un "gros" moteur chimique plusieurs petits moteurs chimiques ou une myriade de moteurs ioniques (peu probable)?
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Message Lun 1 Fév 2010 - 1:13


spacemen1969 a écrit:

L'ISS est prévue en théorie jusqu'en 2015

Et probablement jusqu'en 2020 selon Obama ... on verra demain.

Mais pourquoi une date de péremption ?
Moi je m'étais naïvement imaginé qu'on pourrait exploiter l'ISS ad eternam en remplacent régulièrement les laboratoires scientifiques et modulaires...
Bon d'accord maintenant, sans les navettes ça va plus être possible... mais on peut imaginer des lancements avec des fusées classiques...

Ça me semblait évident qu'il faut avoir une station spatiale en permanence...

Après 2020, si on enlève aussi l'ISS après la Lune, je ne vois plus de raisons de la présence de l'homme dans l'espace. :eeks:

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Message Lun 1 Fév 2010 - 3:51


@Meewan a écrit:quelle propulsion utilise l'ISS pour réausser son orbite ? un "gros" moteur chimique plusieurs petits moteurs chimiques ou une myriade de moteurs ioniques (peu probable)?

Les réponses se trouvent dans l'encyclopédie:

MODULE DE SERVICE ZVEZDA:

Zvezda permet le maintient de la station en orbite, par des corrections régulières d'altitude, et le contrôle du positionnement. Pour ce faire, à l'arrière du module se trouvent deux moteurs principaux de 3070N de poussée, plus 32 moteurs d'orientations répartis tout autour du cylindre. Des capteurs stellaires assurent le contrôle de l'attitude à 0°01' d'angle près. Tous ces moteurs sont alimentés par 700 kg d'ergols contenus dans 6 réservoirs.

CARGO PROGRESS:

La mission principale du Progress est d'assurer le ravitaillement de la station en eau, air, oxygène, nourritures et carburant, rebooster l'orbite de la station et enfin de servir de poubelles avant sa désintégration dans l'atmosphère au dessus du pacifique

ATV:

L'ATV fournit tout d'abord un support propulsif à la station. Il met son système propulsif à la disposition de la station qui l'utilise pour corriger son orbite et compenser les pertes régulières d'altitude, pour maintenir son attitude lors de l'arrivée d'autres véhicules à la station, ou encore pour dé-saturer ses roues à inertie. L'ATV permet aussi à la station d'effectuer une manœuvre d'évitement de débris si nécessaire. Jusqu'à quatre tonnes d'ergols stockés dans les réservoirs de l'ATV peuvent ainsi être consommés pour cette mission.
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Message Sam 6 Fév 2010 - 8:59


@Fan de Ducrocq a écrit:Correction d'orbite du 24 janvier 2010.

Jeff Williams profite de cette mise à feu des moteurs pour visualiser l'accélération fournie grâce au déplacement relatif d'un objet ( un objectif appareil photo ) dans la station.

ISS : événements à venir - Page 15 Vlcsna19ISS : événements à venir - Page 15 Vlcsna20


Vidéo sur Youtube

Très éducatif, à montrer dans toutes les écoles aux jeunes enfants ; c'est de la physique fondamentale. C'est la première fois (de mémoire)
que je peux apprécier l'accélération du vaisseau lors d'un ajustement d'orbite. Pour les indécis, à voir sans faute.
:sage:
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Message Sam 6 Fév 2010 - 9:32


Sympa cette vidéo :)
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Message Sam 6 Fév 2010 - 10:05


ca c'est genial
je croyais que l'on ne ressentait aucune acceleration
merci Fan de Ducrocq

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