STS-104 Mission Journal

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STS-104 Mission Journal

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NASA portrait of the STS-104 crew.

Shuttle Atlantis launches on mission STS-104 to Space Station Alpha!

Image: STS-104 Insignia.
The STS-104 mission patch features the names of the crew, as well as the Space Station Flight Number (7A).

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bullet25 July 2001 - 12:30AM EDT - After a beautiful night landing (the 18th of the Shuttle program), Atlantis is sitting on Runway 15 at KSC. The astronauts have disembarked from the orbiter, and ground crews are prepping it for a 5AM trip to the VABNASA reports:

Space Shuttle Atlantis Lands to End STS-104
The STS-104 crew wrapped up a successful mission to the International Space Station when Space Shuttle Atlantis touched down at Kennedy Space Center, Fla., at 10:39 p.m. CDT July 24 (03:39 GMT July 25). While at the station, the STS-104 crew conducted joint operations with the Expedition Two crew and performed three space walks to install the Joint Airlock, named Quest, and to outfit it with four High-Pressure Gas Tanks. STS-104 was the 10th shuttle mission to visit the space station.

Atlantis Lands, Ending Airlock Installation Mission to Space Station
Thermal image of Shuttle Atlantis night landing. NASA image.Space Shuttle Atlantis landed at the Kennedy Space Center, FL, Tuesday evening at 11:39 p.m. EDT after a successful mission to the International Space Station. The landing had been delayed for 24 hours due to bad weather in Florida. The five astronauts of space shuttle mission STS-104 installed the airlock Quest on the station, allowing space walks to take place even in the absence of a space shuttle. They spent more than 12 days in orbit. The crew of Expedition Two aboard the station will return to Earth next month on the next shuttle mission that will deliver the Expedition Three crew to the station.

A press conference has been scheduled for later this morning at 6:15AM EDT.


bullet24 July 2001 - 11:40PM EDT - TOUCHDOWN!- Atlantis has rolled to a stop at the Shuttle Landing Facility at KSC. Ground crews are preparing to "safe" the orbiter.

The mission lasted 12 days 18 hours 36 minutes, and covered 5.3-million miles.


bullet24 July - 11:20PM EDT - Just minutes to go.... NASA reports:

Space Shuttle Atlantis Heads Home
At 9:32 CDT tonight (02:32 GMT Wednesday), STS-104 Commander Steven Lindsey fired Space Shuttle Atlantisí engines to begin the final leg of the STS-104 mission. Atlantis is slated to touch down at Kennedy Space Center, Fla., at 10:39 CDT tonight (03:39 GMT Wednesday). Atlantis and its five-member crew will be returning home after a successful visit to the International Space Station.

STS-104 Landing Ground Tracks for Flight Day 14 are available.

Watch the landing on NASA TV.


bullet24 July - 10:45PM EDT - Deorbit Burn! - STS-104 is coming to a close tonight, as the spacecraft has fired its thrusters on schedule to reduce speed enough to drop out of Earth orbit.

The Flight Day 12 Highlights video is at The Houston Chronicle.


bullet24 July - Evening Update - Atlantis is due to come home tonight, after being delayed one day due to weather conditions at KSCNASA reports:

STS-104 Set to Land Tonight
NASA image of the STS-104 crew Weather forecasts call for favorable conditions for a landing tonight by Space Shuttle Atlantis at Kennedy Space Center, Fla. Atlantis' first landing opportunity is at 10:39 CDT tonight (03:39 GMT Wednesday). If this opportunity is taken, the de-orbit burn would occur at 9:32 CDT tonight (02:32 GMT Wednesday). The second opportunity is at 12:15 a.m. CDT (05:15 GMT) Wednesday.

Atlantis and its five-member crew will be returning home after a successful visit to the International Space Station. While at the station, they conducted joint operations with the Expedition Two crew and performed three space walks to install and outfit the Quest Airlock.


bullet24 July - Afternoon Update - Will Atlantis come home tonight? The weather looks better. NASA reports:

Weather Keeps Shuttle in Orbit Another Day
Atlantis and its crew of five will spend at least one more day in orbit after the weather in Florida refused to permit landing early Tuesday morning at the Kennedy Space Center. The STS-104 mission's next landing attempt will be at 11:39 p.m. EDT Tuesday (0339 Wednesday GMT), on the flight's 200th orbit. A second opportunity exists at 1:15 a.m. Wednesday EDT (0515 GMT). During this mission, Atlantis's crew conducted three space walks to install and outfit the Quest Airlock. Watch NASA TV and NASA TV on the Web for continuing coverage of STS-104.

Atlantis' crew was awakened at [3:34PM EDT] today, once again targeting a return trip to Kennedy Space Center, weather permitting. Inclement weather last night resulted in a wave-off of yesterday's landing opportunities. Weather conditions in Florida still show a possibility of low clouds and rain near the landing site.


bullet24 July 2001 - 8AM EDT - After waving off the first two landing opportunities early this morning, flight controllers are getting ready to bring Atlantis in tonight.   NASA reports:

STS-104 Prepares for Tuesday Night Landing Opportunities
Weather conditions prevented Space Shuttle Atlantis from landing Monday night at Kennedy Space Center. Flight controllers waved off two landing attempts and decided to try again Tuesday night. Two landing opportunities exist for a Florida landing. The first one is planned for orbit 200 with a touchdown at 10:39 p.m. CDT (03:39 GMT). The second opportunity would be on orbit 201 with a landing at 12:15 a.m. CDT Wednesday (05:15 GMT).

STS-104 is returning home from a successful mission to the International Space Station. While at the station, the crew conducted three space walks to install and outfit the Quest Airlock. STS-104 was the 10th shuttle mission to visit the orbital outpost.

See the chart below for burn and landing times.


bullet24 July - 1AM EDT - No Landing This Morning - Weather has thwarted a second landing attempt for Atlantis.
Landing opportunities for the next two days: (all times EDT)
Tuesday PM/Wednesday AM
REV...SITE..DEORBIT......LANDING
200...KSC...10:32 p.m....11:39 p.m.
201...KSC...12:08 a.m....01:15 a.m.
202...EDW...01:39 a.m....02:46 a.m.
203...EDW...03:16 a.m....04:22 a.m.

Wednesday PM/Thursday AM
REV...SITE..DEORBIT......LANDING
215...KSC...09:37 p.m....10:41 p.m.
216...KSC...11:13 p.m....12:17 a.m.
217...EDW...12:45 a.m....01:48 a.m.
218...EDW...02:21 a.m....03:24 a.m.
Chart courtesy of Spaceflight Now!

Stay tuned...


bullet24 July 2001 - 12:15AM EDT - We are awaiting a decision on the second landing attempt. NASA reports:

Flight Controllers Pass on First STS-104 Landing Opportunity
Flight controllers decided to wave off Space Shuttle Atlantis' first landing attempt due to the threat of rain within 30 miles of Kennedy Space Center, Fla. The first opportunity was at 11:37 p.m. CDT today (04:37 GMT Tuesday). Now the focus will be on Atlantis' second opportunity at 1:14 a.m. CDT (06:14 GMT) Tuesday at Kennedy. The de-orbit burn will occur at 12:08 a.m. (05:14 GMT) Tuesday. Also, people in southeast Texas and the upper Gulf Coast may be able to see Atlantis as it re-enters the atmosphere if the second opportunity is taken.

If weather causes controllers to wave off this opportunity, Atlantis will have opportunities available Tuesday night and Wednesday morning. The first one will be at 10:39 p.m. CDT Tuesday (03:39 GMT Wednesday).

Keep watching NASA TV and check the play-by-plays at right ------>


 

bullet23 July 2001 - 11:30PM EDT - WAVE OFF! - Did we say 12:30? Make that 2:14! Flight controllers have decided not to take the first landing opportunity at KSC, due to advancing rain showers in the Cape Canaveral area.

The next opportunity would be a 2:14AM EDT landing, which means a de-orbit burn at 1:08AM EDT. NASA has not activated any backup landing sites for today or tomorrow - they want to bring the Shuttle home to Florida. Atlantis is wrapping up a nearly-12-day mission to deliver the Joint Airlock (so named because it allows for both Russian and American spacesuits to be used) to the ISS.


bullet23 July - Evening Update - Less than 2 hours to go! NASA reports:

Shuttle Crew Prepares to Land Tonight
During its last scheduled full day in orbit, the five-member STS-104 crew is preparing space shuttle Atlantis for its return home. Commander Steve Lindsey and Pilot Charles Hobaugh tested Space Shuttle Atlantis' jets and checked out flight control surfaces while Mission Specialists Michael Gernhardt, Janet Kavandi and James Reilly stowed equipment. Weather forecasts call for the possibility of clouds and rain in the vicinity of the space center.

There are two chances for Atlantis to return to the Kennedy Space Center tonight. The first opportunity would see Atlantis land at 11:36 p.m. central time [12:36AM EDT Tuesday]. A second opportunity, one orbit later, would see Atlantis streak through the skies over Houston on its way to Florida. Atlantis, and the plasma trail created by its high-friction reentry, would be visible at 12:58 a.m. central time as it passes southeast of Galveston on its way to a 1:14 a.m. landing in Florida [2:14AM EDT Tuesday], weather conditions permitting.

STS-104's landing will end a successful mission to the International Space Station during which they conducted three space walks to install and outfit the Quest Airlock. Meanwhile, the three members of the Expedition Two crew aboard the station enjoyed some well-deserved time off after completing eight days of joint operations with the STS-104 crew. Watch NASA TV and NASA TV on the Web for continuing coverage of STS-104.

Rain showers in the KSC area may hamper the first landing attempt.


bullet23 July - Afternoon Update - Atlantis is set to come home tonightNASA reports:

Landing Day Arrives for STS-104
The five-member crew of Atlantis awoke at 3:04 p.m. for its final day in orbit, anticipating a landing at the Kennedy Space Center tonight. Mission Specialist Janet Kavandi and her crew mates were awakened to the sounds of "Honey, I'm Home" by Shania Twain.

The STS-104 astronauts are scheduled to wrap up their successful mission to the International Space Station tonight with a landing at Kennedy Space Center, Fla. Space Shuttle Atlantisí first landing opportunity is at 11:37 CDT tonight (04:37 GMT Tuesday), with a deorbit burn at 10:29 CDT tonight (03:29 GMT Tuesday). However, there is a chance that weather may delay landing. Forecasts call for a chance of thunderstorms and rain within 30 miles of Kennedy. The second opportunity for landing at Kennedy for Atlantis is at 1:14 a.m. CDT (06:14 GMT) Tuesday. If weather forces flight controllers to pass on both of these opportunities, STS-104 will have opportunities available Tuesday night and Wednesday morning at Kennedy.

While at the station, the crew conducted three space walks to install and outfit the Quest Airlock. STS-104 was the 10th shuttle mission to visit the orbital outpost.

Flight Day 11 videos are now available in the NASA Gallery.


bullet23 July 2001 - The five astronauts of Shuttle Atlantis are due to land tonight (early Tuesday morning), ending their 12-day mission to the ISS. NASA reports:

Shuttle Undocks from Station, Heads Home
NASA image of space station from shuttle Atlantis Space Shuttle Atlantis undocked from the International Space Station early Sunday marking the end of an eight-day stay during which the STS-104 crew successfully conducted three space walks to install the Quest Airlock onto the station and to outfit the airlock with four gas tanks. Pilot Charles Hobaugh performed a flyaround of the station, then made a final separation burn at 2:14 a.m. EDT that put Atlantis on a course for home. Atlantis' first landing opportunity is at 37 minutes after midnight EDT on Tuesday at the Kennedy Space Center, FL.

This morning's Mission Control Status Report will be here.

 

bullet22 July 2001 - Evening Update - Atlantis, having undocked from the ISS last night, is now getting ready to return homeNASA reports:

Shuttle Crew to Prepare for Landing
During its last scheduled full day in orbit, the five-member STS-104 crew will prepare for its return home. Commander Steve Lindsey and Pilot Charles Hobaugh will test Space Shuttle Atlantis' jets and check out flight control surfaces. Mission Specialists Michael Gernhardt, Janet Kavandi and James Reilly will stow equipment.

Atlantis' first landing opportunity is at 11:37 p.m. CDT Monday (04:37 GMT Tuesday) at Kennedy Space Center, Fla. STS-104's second opportunity at Kennedy is one orbit later at 1:13 a.m. CDT Tuesday (07:13 GMT). Weather forecasts call for the possibility of clouds and rain in the Kennedy vicinity. Forecasters and flight controllers will continue to keep an eye on the situation.

STS-104 will be returning home to end a successful mission to the International Space Station. While at the station, the crew conducted three space walks to install and outfit the Quest Airlock.

Flight Day 10 videos are now available in the NASA Gallery.


bullet22 July 2001 - The STS-104 crew have separated from the International Space Station. NASA reports:

Atlantis Undocks from Station
The STS-104 crew talk to journalists on Earth after undocking from the International Space Station. In front, from left, are Commander Steve Lindsey and Pilot Charles Hobaugh. In back, from left, are Mission Specialists James Reilly, Janet Kavandi and Michael Gernhardt. NASA image Space Shuttle Atlantis undocked from the International Space Station at 11:54 p.m. CDT Saturday (04:54 GMT Sunday) as the two spacecraft flew over the northern Atlantic Ocean southeast of Newfoundland. It marked the end of an eight-day stay in which the STS-104 crew successfully conducted three space walks to install the Quest Airlock onto the station and to outfit the airlock with four gas tanks. Pilot Charles Hobaugh performed a flyaround of the station, then made a final separation burn at 1:14 a.m. CDT (06:14 GMT) that put Atlantis on a course for home. Atlantis' first landing opportunity is at 11:37 p.m. CDT Monday (04:37 GMT Tuesday) at Kennedy Space Center, Fla.

The crew of Atlantis will awaken at 4:34 p.m. CDT Sunday to begin preparing their vehicle for a landing at the Kennedy Space Center in Fla. at 11:37 p.m. CDT Monday (04:37 GMT Tuesday). The Expedition Two crew will go to sleep around 11:30 a.m. as they begin to shift back to their normal schedule.

Landing Ground Tracks are available. Answers for Ask the MCC are now available. Watch NASA TV to see continuing coverage of STS-104. NASA TV Schedule

 

bullet21 July 2001 - Evening Update - The Space Shuttle will be undocking from the ISS tonight (Saturday night/Sunday morning) at 12:54AM EDT. NASA reports:

Atlantis to Undock from Station
Robotic arm operators on the space station and shuttle use both Canadian-built arms to move personnel and equipment during the third space walk. NASA image.Space Atlantis and its five-member crew are slated to begin their trip home tonight after a successful stay at the International Space Station. Undocking is scheduled for 11:54 CDT tonight (04:54 GMT Sunday). After undocking and with Pilot Charles Hobaugh at the controls, Atlantis will perform a flyaround of the station before the final separation burn. While at the station, the STS-104 crew conducted three space walks in which the Quest Airlock was installed and outfitted with two oxygen and two nitrogen tanks.

If undocking occurs on time, the two spacecraft will be flying over the northern Atlantic Ocean east and a little south of Newfoundland. The first landing opportunity for STS-104 is at 11:34 p.m. CDT Monday (04:34 GMT Tuesday) at Kennedy Space Center, Fla.

The Flight Day 9 Crew Activity Report is now available in the NASA Gallery.


bullet21 July - Afternoon Update - The last of three EVAs is complete for this mission. NASA reports:

Third Space Walk Completed
STS-104 Mission Specialists James Reilly and Michael Gernhardt successfully completed the missionís third space walk at 3:37 a.m. CDT (08:37 GMT) today. It was the first space walk to be staged from the International Space Stationís Quest Airlock and the 24th space walk in the history of space station assembly. Reilly and Gernhardt, with the help of the stationís robot arm, attached the high-pressure gas tank to Quest. The space walk lasted 4 hours and 2 minutes. Space walkers spent a total of 16 hours and 30 minutes outside the orbiting complex during STS-104.

With their major tasks complete, the STS-104 astronauts now turn their attention toward undocking from the station and beginning their trip home. Atlantis is scheduled to undock from the station at 11:54 p.m. CDT today (04:54 GMT Sunday).

With the installation of the airlock, astronauts aboard the Station will be able to perform spacewalks without a Shuttle being present.

 

bullet20 July 2001 - After 2 successful EVAs, the spacewalking duo of Mike Gernhardt and Jim Reilly will venture out into space once more tonight (around midnight EDT). NASA reports:

Busy Weekend for Astronauts, Launch Team
NASA image of space walking astronaut outside space stationAtlantis' astronauts docked to the International Space Station will make their final space walk in the wee hours of Saturday morning and then undock the Space Shuttle early Sunday morning for a return home. They leave behind the crew of Expedition Two who can now conduct space walks of their own through the newly installed airlock, called Quest. Atlantis is expected to land on Tuesday.

It is fitting that the Shuttle crew take a "giant leap" of their own on the 32nd anniversary of the first Moon landing. They will use the Station's newly-installed airlock for the first time. Today also marks the 25th anniversary of the first Viking landing on Mars.

Here are the Morning and Evening Mission Control Status Reports.

 

bullet13 July 2001 - Evening Update - Shuttle Atlantis has docked with the ISS. NASA reports:

Atlantis Arrives at Space Station
IMAGE: Space Shuttle AtlantisSpace Shuttle Atlantis docked with the International Space Station tonight at 10:08 CDT (03:08 GMT) making STS-104 the 10th shuttle mission to visit the orbital outpost. Commander Steven Lindsey docked the shuttle to the station's docking port on the forward end of the Destiny Laboratory Module. While at the station, the STS-104 crew will conduct three space walks to assist in the installation of its primary payload - the Joint Airlock - to the station. Docking occurred over the northeast coast of South America.

Watch NASA TV Saturday night and Sunday morning to see coverage of STS-104's first space walk by Mission Specialists Michael Gernhardt and James Reilly. The goal of the space walk to install the Joint Airlock Quest onto the International Space Station. The space walk is slated to begin at 9:09 p.m. CDT Saturday (02:09 GMT Sunday). Airlock installation is scheduled to occur about 02:04 a.m. CDT (07:04 GMT) Sunday.

The Flight Day 2 Crew Activity Report is now available in the NASA Gallery.

Check the News page and the links at right for more mission info.


bullet13 July 2001 - The STS-104 crew is heading toward tonight's docking (at 10:53PM EDT) with Space Station Alpha. NASA reports:

Atlantis En Route to Space Station
As Space Shuttle Atlantis continues its chase of the International Space Station, the STS-104 crew will spend today preparing for docking and the mission's three space walks.

Watch NASA TV Friday to see coverage of Space Shuttle Atlantisí docking with the International Space Station. Atlantis is slated to dock with the station at 9:53 p.m. CDT Friday (02:53 GMT Saturday). Then at 11:26 p.m. CDT Friday (04:26 GMT Saturday), the hatches between the station and Atlantis are slated to be opened and the STS-104 and Expedition Two crews will greet each other. NASA TV Schedule

NASA is posting "The Latest" mission news several times a day - almost a play-by-play! Of course, official Mission Control Shuttle Status Reports are released twice daily.

The Flight Day 1 Highlights video is at The Houston Chronicle.

 

bullet12 July 2001 - Evening Update - Atlantis is chasing the ISS, on the way for a Friday night docking. NASA reports:

STS-104 Crew Prepares for Docking
Like a sun on a fast rise, Space Shuttle Atlantis arcs into the still-black sky over the Atlantic Ocean, casting a fiery glow on its way. Atlantis lifted off from Launch Pad 39B on time at 4:04 a.m. CDT (09:04 GMT) Thursday to begin STS-104. NASA photo.The STS-104 crew will spend its first full day in orbit preparing for its arrival at the International Space Station. Also, the crew will spend time preparing for the mission's three space walks that will be conducted by Mission Specialists Michael Gernhardt and James Reilly. The space walks will be conducted to assist in the installation of the Atlantis' primary payload, the Joint Airlock, onto the space station.

Meanwhile, Atlantis continues to close in on the station. Docking is slated to occur at 9:53 p.m. CDT Friday (02:53 GMT Saturday). At the time of docking, the two spacecraft will be flying over the southern Pacific Ocean just off the southern coast of Chile, south of Santiago, moving southwest to northeast. This would place them at 46 degrees 3 minutes south latitude and 78 degrees 9 minutes west longitude.

The Launch video is now available in the NASA Gallery.


bullet12 July 2001 - LIFTOFF! - Shuttle Atlantis roared into orbit early this morning, carrying a $164-million airlock, and supplies for the International Space Station. NASA reports:

Atlantis Launches to Begin STS-104
Space Shuttle Atlantis lights up the night sky as it lifts off from Kennedy Space Center, Fla., to begin STS-104. NASA image.Space Shuttle Atlantis began STS-104 today when it launched from Kennedy Space Center, Fla., at 4:04 a.m. CDT (9:04 GMT). Atlantis and its five-member flight crew are en route to the International Space Station to deliver the Joint Airlock, which is also known as Quest. During STS-104ís stay at the station, three space walks will be performed by Mission Specialists Michael Gernhardt and James Reilly to install the airlock onto the station and to outfit the airlock. Atlantis is scheduled to dock with the station Friday at 9:51 p.m. CDT (Saturday at 02:51 GMT).

NASA image of STS-104 launchRiding the new Block II engine, the shuttle headed for a docking with the International Space Station at 10:51 p.m. EDT on Friday (0251 GMT Saturday). After installation, the airlock will be used to conduct spacewalks from the Space Station.

Watch NASA TV Friday to see coverage of Space Shuttle Atlantisí docking with the International Space Station. Atlantis is slated to dock with the station at 9:51 p.m. CDT Friday (02:51 GMT Saturday). NASA TV Schedule

Liftoff occurred right on time, at 5:04AM EDT. Weather was a concern, but conditions improved, and the five American astronauts are on their way for an 11-day mission to Space Station Alpha, with its crew of 2 astronauts and one Russian Cosmonaut. Preflight videos are available in the NASA Gallery.

 

bullet11 July 2001 - Atlantis is ready to launch tonight/early Thursday! The five astronauts will be delivering an airlock to the ISS, which will allow both American- and Russian-design spacesuits to be used for EVAs. NASA reports:

Launch Day Nears for STS-104
STS-104 launch preparations continue on schedule at Kennedy Space Center, Fla. Space Shuttle Atlantis and its five-member crew are slated to lift off at 4:04 a.m. CDT (09:04 GMT) Thursday to begin the 10th shuttle mission to the International Space Station.

The STS-104 crewmembers talk to the media at the Shuttle Landing Facility after arriving at Kennedy Space Center, Fla., Sunday night to make final preparations for their launch. From left to right are Mission Specialists James F. Reilly, Janet Lynn Kavandi and Michael L. Gernhardt, Commander Steven W. Lindsey (at microphone), and Pilot Charles O. Hobaugh. NASA photo.This morning, the Rotating Service Structure was rolled away from Atlantis. Loading of Atlantis' External Tank began about 7 p.m. CDT (00:00 GMT) today. The flight crew will undergo final medical evaluations and eat a meal together before heading to the pad at 12:13 a.m. CDT (05:13 GMT) Thursday.

The forecast is calling for a 60-percent chance of favorable weather for launch.

A security breach at KSC this week was just one of the many challenges leading up to the Thursday launch, scheduled for 5:04AM EDT. A backup landing site in Morocco will be closed due to anti-American terrorist threats, but 2 other sites in Spain will be ready in case the Shuttle has to make an emergency landing. 

See the links on the right of this page for more Web coverage of the STS-104 mission to install an airlock on the ISS.

 

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