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(Updated time in space to 362 days.)
 
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{{Use mdy dates|date=July 2015}}
 
 
{{Other people|Jeffrey Williams}}
 
{{Other people|Jeffrey Williams}}
 
{{BLP sources|date=September 2009}}
 
{{BLP sources|date=September 2009}}
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| image = Jeffrey N. Williams 2009.jpg
 
| image = Jeffrey N. Williams 2009.jpg
 
| type = [[NASA]] Astronaut
 
| type = [[NASA]] Astronaut
| nationality = [[United States|American]]
+
| nationality = American
 
| birth_date = {{Birth date and age|1958|01|18}}
 
| birth_date = {{Birth date and age|1958|01|18}}
 
| death_date =
 
| death_date =
| birth_place = [[Superior, Wisconsin]], U.S.
+
| birth_place = Superior, Wisconsin, U.S.
 
| death_place =
 
| death_place =
| occupation = [[Test pilot]]
+
| occupation = Test pilot
| rank = [[Colonel (United States)|Colonel]], [[United States Army|USA]]
+
| rank = Colonel, USA
 
| selection = [[List of astronauts by selection#1996|1996 NASA Group]]
 
| selection = [[List of astronauts by selection#1996|1996 NASA Group]]
 
| space_time = ''362 days''<ref name="williams_time_in_space">{{Cite web |url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition22/landing.html |title=Soyuz Landing Caps Milestone Space Station Mission |author=NASA |date=March 18, 2010 |accessdate=March 19, 2010}}</ref>
 
| space_time = ''362 days''<ref name="williams_time_in_space">{{Cite web |url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition22/landing.html |title=Soyuz Landing Caps Milestone Space Station Mission |author=NASA |date=March 18, 2010 |accessdate=March 19, 2010}}</ref>
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}}
 
}}
   
'''Jeffrey Nels Williams''' (born January 18, 1958) is a retired [[United States Army]] officer and a [[NASA]] [[astronaut]]. He is a veteran of four [[space flight]]s.
+
'''Jeffrey Nels Williams''' (born January 18, 1958) is a retired United States Army officer and a [[NASA]] [[astronaut]]. He is a veteran of four [[space flight]]s.
   
== Early life and education ==
+
==Early life and education==
Williams was born in [[Superior, Wisconsin]], and raised in [[Winter, Wisconsin]]. As a child, Williams was a Star Scout in the [[Boy Scouts of America]].<ref name="astro-bsa">{{cite web |url=http://www.scouting.org/Media/FactSheets/02-558.aspx |title=Astronauts and the BSA |work=Fact sheet |publisher=Boy Scouts of America |accessdate=2006-03-20}}</ref><ref name="JOTA">{{cite web |url=http://www.scouting.org/scoutsource/International/ProgramEnrichment/JOTA_JOTI.aspx |title=Jamboree-on-the-Air and Jamboree-on-the-Internet Extravaganza |publisher=Boy Scouts of America |accessdate=2010-06-08}}</ref> During the [[Jamboree on the Air]] in October 2009 he communicated with Boy Scouts in the [[National Scouting Museum]] in [[Texas]] from the International Space Station.<ref name="JOTA" /> Williams graduated from Winter High School in Winter, Wisconsin, in 1976. He earned an engineering degree from the [[U.S. Military Academy]] in 1980, receiving his commission in the [[United States Army]]. Williams served with the Army at [[Johnson Space Center]] from 1987 to 1992 before training as a [[test pilot]]. In 1996, he was selected by [[NASA]] as an astronaut candidate and flew as a mission specialist and flight engineer aboard [[STS-101]] in 2000.
+
Williams was born in Superior, Wisconsin, and raised in [[Winter, Wisconsin]]. As a child, Williams was a Star Scout in the Boy Scouts of America.<ref name="astro-bsa">{{cite web |url=http://www.scouting.org/Media/FactSheets/02-558.aspx |title=Astronauts and the BSA |work=Fact sheet |publisher=Boy Scouts of America |accessdate=2006-03-20}}</ref><ref name="JOTA">{{cite web |url=http://www.scouting.org/scoutsource/International/ProgramEnrichment/JOTA_JOTI.aspx |title=Jamboree-on-the-Air and Jamboree-on-the-Internet Extravaganza |publisher=Boy Scouts of America |accessdate=2010-06-08}}</ref> During the [[Jamboree on the Air]] in October 2009 he communicated with Boy Scouts in the [[National Scouting Museum]] in Texas from the International Space Station.<ref name="JOTA" /> Williams graduated from Winter High School in Winter, Wisconsin, in 1976. He earned an engineering degree from the [[U.S. Military Academy]] in 1980, receiving his commission in the United States Army. Williams served with the Army at [[Johnson Space Center]] from 1987 to 1992 before training as a test pilot. In 1996, he was selected by [[NASA]] as an astronaut candidate and flew as a mission specialist and flight engineer aboard [[STS-101]] in 2000.
   
== NASA career ==
+
==NASA career==
 
In July 2002, Williams served as the commander of the [[NEEMO#NEEMO 3: July 15–21, 2002|NEEMO 3]] mission aboard the [[Aquarius (laboratory)|Aquarius]] [[Underwater habitat|underwater laboratory]], living and working underwater for six days.<ref name="three">{{Cite web |url=http://lsda.jsc.nasa.gov/scripts/mission/miss.cfm?mis_index=212 |title=Life Sciences Data Archive : Experiment |author=NASA |date=April 21, 2011 |publisher=NASA |accessdate=September 22, 2011}}</ref><ref name="Army">{{cite journal |journal=The Army Space Journal |volume=1 |issue=3 |date=Summer 2002 |url=http://www.armyspace.army.mil/spacejournal/Article.asp?AID=30 |title=Army Space Command Astronaut Trains for Life in Space -- Underwater |accessdate=December 21, 2011 |last=Montoya |first=Donald |publisher=[[Army Space Command]]}}</ref>
 
In July 2002, Williams served as the commander of the [[NEEMO#NEEMO 3: July 15–21, 2002|NEEMO 3]] mission aboard the [[Aquarius (laboratory)|Aquarius]] [[Underwater habitat|underwater laboratory]], living and working underwater for six days.<ref name="three">{{Cite web |url=http://lsda.jsc.nasa.gov/scripts/mission/miss.cfm?mis_index=212 |title=Life Sciences Data Archive : Experiment |author=NASA |date=April 21, 2011 |publisher=NASA |accessdate=September 22, 2011}}</ref><ref name="Army">{{cite journal |journal=The Army Space Journal |volume=1 |issue=3 |date=Summer 2002 |url=http://www.armyspace.army.mil/spacejournal/Article.asp?AID=30 |title=Army Space Command Astronaut Trains for Life in Space -- Underwater |accessdate=December 21, 2011 |last=Montoya |first=Donald |publisher=[[Army Space Command]]}}</ref>
 
[[File:Jeffrey Williams in Destiny.jpg|thumb|left|Williams in the [[Destiny (ISS module)|Destiny]] laboratory module during Expedition 21.]]
 
[[File:Jeffrey Williams in Destiny.jpg|thumb|left|Williams in the [[Destiny (ISS module)|Destiny]] laboratory module during Expedition 21.]]
 
During his six-month stint at the [[International Space Station]] in 2006, Williams orbited the Earth more than 2,800 times. During [[Expedition 13]], he worked on hundreds of experiments, [[spacewalk|walked in space]] twice, and captured more photographs of the Earth than any other astronaut in history. Many of his photos are found in his book ''The Work of His Hands: A View of God's Creation from Space'', where he shares personal narrative and vivid photos of the Earth.
 
During his six-month stint at the [[International Space Station]] in 2006, Williams orbited the Earth more than 2,800 times. During [[Expedition 13]], he worked on hundreds of experiments, [[spacewalk|walked in space]] twice, and captured more photographs of the Earth than any other astronaut in history. Many of his photos are found in his book ''The Work of His Hands: A View of God's Creation from Space'', where he shares personal narrative and vivid photos of the Earth.
   
Williams also served as a Flight Engineer for [[Expedition 21]] and assumed command of [[Expedition 22]] in November 2009<ref>http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2008/nov/HQ_08-306_Expedition_crews.html</ref> having arrived on the International Space Station with his crew mates via [[Soyuz TMA-16]] which launched on September 30, 2009.<ref>{{cite web |url=http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N9eya90Y5jo |title=Expedition 21 Soyuz Launch |publisher=[[NASA TV]] |date=September 30, 2009}}</ref> Williams with Expedition 22 Flight Engineer [[Max Suraev|Maksim Surayev]] landed their Soyuz TMA-16 spacecraft on the steppes of [[Kazakhstan]] on March 18, 2010, wrapping up a 167-day stay aboard the Space Station.
+
Williams also served as a Flight Engineer for [[Expedition 21]] and assumed command of [[Expedition 22]] in November 2009<ref>http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2008/nov/HQ_08-306_Expedition_crews.html</ref> having arrived on the International Space Station with his crew mates via [[Soyuz TMA-16]] which launched on September 30, 2009.<ref>{{cite web |url=http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N9eya90Y5jo |title=Expedition 21 Soyuz Launch |publisher=[[NASA TV]] |date=September 30, 2009}}</ref> Williams with Expedition 22 Flight Engineer [[Max Suraev|Maksim Surayev]] landed their Soyuz TMA-16 spacecraft on the steppes of Kazakhstan on March 18, 2010, wrapping up a 167-day stay aboard the Space Station.
   
On his current mission, expedition 47, he is scheduled to surpass [[Scott Kelly (astronaut)]]'s record of 520 cumulative days in space which was set when he returned from space on March 1st 2016; Wiliams is aiming to replace this with 534 cumulative days.
+
On his current mission, expedition 47, he is scheduled to surpass [[Scott Kelly (astronaut)]]'s record of 520 cumulative days in space which was set when he returned from space on March 1, 2016; Wiliams is aiming to replace this with 534 cumulative days.
   
 
Williams also flew aboard the [[Soyuz TMA-8]] mission, replacing [[Expedition 12]] astronaut [[William S. McArthur]]. He was previously in [[orbit]] as the Expedition 13 Flight Engineer and Science Officer aboard the International Space Station. He returned to Earth on September 28, 2006.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition13/exp13_undocking.html|title=Space Station Crew Back on Earth|date=2006-09-28|publisher=NASA|accessdate=19 March 2016}}</ref>
 
Williams also flew aboard the [[Soyuz TMA-8]] mission, replacing [[Expedition 12]] astronaut [[William S. McArthur]]. He was previously in [[orbit]] as the Expedition 13 Flight Engineer and Science Officer aboard the International Space Station. He returned to Earth on September 28, 2006.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition13/exp13_undocking.html|title=Space Station Crew Back on Earth|date=2006-09-28|publisher=NASA|accessdate=19 March 2016}}</ref>
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===First live tweetup from space===
 
===First live tweetup from space===
On October 21, 2009, Williams and his Expedition 21 crewmate, [[Nicole Stott]], participated in the first [[NASA Tweetup]] from the station with members of the public gathered at [[NASA]] Headquarters in [[Washington, D.C.]]<ref>{{cite web |url=https://secure.flickr.com/photos/nasahqphoto/sets/72157622635092926/ |title=20091021 NASA Live Tweetup Event with International Space Station |date=October 21, 2009 |publisher=NASA |author=Carla Cioffi}}</ref> This involved the first ''live'' [[Twitter]] connection for the astronauts.<ref>{{cite web |url=http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2009/oct/HQ_M09-185_ISS_Tweetup.html |title=NASA Hosts Long-Distance Tweetup with Astronauts on Space Station |publisher=NASA |author=John Yembrick |date=October 1, 2009 |accessdate=October 20, 2009}}</ref> Previously, astronauts on board the Space Shuttle or ISS have sent the messages they desire to send as tweets down to [[Johnson Space Center|Mission Control]] which then posted the message via the [[Internet]] to Twitter.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://blogs.orlandosentinel.com/etan_on_tech/2009/05/the-great-debate-over-astro-mikes-tweets-from-space.html |title=The great debate over Astro Mike's 'tweets from space' |publisher=[[The Orlando Sentinel]] |date=May 22, 2009 |author=Etan Horowitz |accessdate=October 2, 2009 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/20090525211849/http://blogs.orlandosentinel.com:80/etan_on_tech/2009/05/the-great-debate-over-astro-mikes-tweets-from-space.html |archivedate=May 25, 2009 }}</ref>
+
On October 21, 2009, Williams and his Expedition 21 crewmate, [[Nicole Stott]], participated in the first [[NASA Tweetup]] from the station with members of the public gathered at [[NASA]] Headquarters in Washington, D.C.<ref>{{cite web |url=https://secure.flickr.com/photos/nasahqphoto/sets/72157622635092926/ |title=20091021 NASA Live Tweetup Event with International Space Station |date=October 21, 2009 |publisher=NASA |author=Carla Cioffi}}</ref> This involved the first ''live'' Twitter connection for the astronauts.<ref>{{cite web |url=http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2009/oct/HQ_M09-185_ISS_Tweetup.html |title=NASA Hosts Long-Distance Tweetup with Astronauts on Space Station |publisher=NASA |author=John Yembrick |date=October 1, 2009 |accessdate=October 20, 2009}}</ref> Previously, astronauts on board the Space Shuttle or ISS have sent the messages they desire to send as tweets down to [[Johnson Space Center|Mission Control]] which then posted the message via the Internet to Twitter.<ref>{{cite web|url=http://blogs.orlandosentinel.com/etan_on_tech/2009/05/the-great-debate-over-astro-mikes-tweets-from-space.html |title=The great debate over Astro Mike's 'tweets from space' |publisher=[[The Orlando Sentinel]] |date=May 22, 2009 |author=Etan Horowitz |accessdate=October 2, 2009 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/20090525211849/http://blogs.orlandosentinel.com:80/etan_on_tech/2009/05/the-great-debate-over-astro-mikes-tweets-from-space.html |archivedate=May 25, 2009}}</ref>
   
 
==Personal life==
 
==Personal life==
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{|
 
{|
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=oak|ribbon=US Defense Superior Service Medal ribbon.svg|width=80}}
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=oak|ribbon=US Defense Superior Service Medal ribbon.svg|width=80}}
| [[Defense Superior Service Medal]] with [[oak leaf cluster]]
+
| Defense Superior Service Medal with oak leaf cluster
 
|-
 
|-
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=oak|ribbon=Legion of Merit ribbon.svg|width=80}}
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=oak|ribbon=Legion of Merit ribbon.svg|width=80}}
| [[Legion of Merit]] with oak leaf cluster
+
| Legion of Merit with oak leaf cluster
 
|-
 
|-
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=oak|ribbon=Meritorious Service ribbon.svg|width=80}}
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=oak|ribbon=Meritorious Service ribbon.svg|width=80}}
| [[Meritorious Service Medal (United States)|Meritorious Service Medal]] with oak leaf cluster
+
| Meritorious Service Medal with oak leaf cluster
 
|-
 
|-
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=0|type=oak|ribbon=Army Commendation Medal ribbon.svg|width=80}}
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=0|type=oak|ribbon=Army Commendation Medal ribbon.svg|width=80}}
| [[Army Commendation Medal]]
+
| Army Commendation Medal
 
|-
 
|-
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=service-star|ribbon=National Defense Service Medal ribbon.svg|width=80}}
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=1|type=service-star|ribbon=National Defense Service Medal ribbon.svg|width=80}}
| [[National Defense Service Medal]] with award star
+
| National Defense Service Medal with award star
 
|-
 
|-
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=0|type=oak|ribbon=Army Service Ribbon.svg|width=80}}
 
| {{ribbon devices|number=0|type=oak|ribbon=Army Service Ribbon.svg|width=80}}
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==External links==
 
==External links==
{{Commons category|Jeffrey N. Williams}}
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{{Commons|Category:Jeffrey N. Williams}}
 
* [http://www.cph.org/space Jeffrey Williams' book ''The Work of His Hands: A View of God's Creation from Space'']
 
* [http://www.cph.org/space Jeffrey Williams' book ''The Work of His Hands: A View of God's Creation from Space'']
 
* {{Twitter|Astro_Jeff|Jeffrey Williams}}
 
* {{Twitter|Astro_Jeff|Jeffrey Williams}}
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{{NASA Astronaut Group 16}}
 
{{NASA Astronaut Group 16}}
{{People currently in space}}
 
   
{{Authority control}}
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{{Wikipedia|Jeffrey Williams (astronaut)}}
   
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Williams, Jeffrey}}
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Williams, Jeffrey}}

Latest revision as of 00:48, January 31, 2018

Template:BLP sources

Jeffrey Nels Williams (born January 18, 1958) is a retired United States Army officer and a NASA astronaut. He is a veteran of four space flights.

Early life and educationEdit

Williams was born in Superior, Wisconsin, and raised in Winter, Wisconsin. As a child, Williams was a Star Scout in the Boy Scouts of America.[2][3] During the Jamboree on the Air in October 2009 he communicated with Boy Scouts in the National Scouting Museum in Texas from the International Space Station.[3] Williams graduated from Winter High School in Winter, Wisconsin, in 1976. He earned an engineering degree from the U.S. Military Academy in 1980, receiving his commission in the United States Army. Williams served with the Army at Johnson Space Center from 1987 to 1992 before training as a test pilot. In 1996, he was selected by NASA as an astronaut candidate and flew as a mission specialist and flight engineer aboard STS-101 in 2000.

NASA careerEdit

In July 2002, Williams served as the commander of the NEEMO 3 mission aboard the Aquarius underwater laboratory, living and working underwater for six days.[4][5]

Jeffrey Williams in Destiny

Williams in the Destiny laboratory module during Expedition 21.

During his six-month stint at the International Space Station in 2006, Williams orbited the Earth more than 2,800 times. During Expedition 13, he worked on hundreds of experiments, walked in space twice, and captured more photographs of the Earth than any other astronaut in history. Many of his photos are found in his book The Work of His Hands: A View of God's Creation from Space, where he shares personal narrative and vivid photos of the Earth.

Williams also served as a Flight Engineer for Expedition 21 and assumed command of Expedition 22 in November 2009[6] having arrived on the International Space Station with his crew mates via Soyuz TMA-16 which launched on September 30, 2009.[7] Williams with Expedition 22 Flight Engineer Maksim Surayev landed their Soyuz TMA-16 spacecraft on the steppes of Kazakhstan on March 18, 2010, wrapping up a 167-day stay aboard the Space Station.

On his current mission, expedition 47, he is scheduled to surpass Scott Kelly (astronaut)'s record of 520 cumulative days in space which was set when he returned from space on March 1, 2016; Wiliams is aiming to replace this with 534 cumulative days.

Williams also flew aboard the Soyuz TMA-8 mission, replacing Expedition 12 astronaut William S. McArthur. He was previously in orbit as the Expedition 13 Flight Engineer and Science Officer aboard the International Space Station. He returned to Earth on September 28, 2006.[8]

On August 24, 2006, a taped message made by him to be played at an official NASA press conference was accidentally played over the air-to-ground loop,[citation needed] the tape revealing that the Crew Exploration Vehicle under development to replace the Space Shuttle after 2010 would be named Orion after the famed wintertime constellation.

Williams is scheduled to go back to the space station in 2016.[9]

First live tweetup from spaceEdit

On October 21, 2009, Williams and his Expedition 21 crewmate, Nicole Stott, participated in the first NASA Tweetup from the station with members of the public gathered at NASA Headquarters in Washington, D.C.[10] This involved the first live Twitter connection for the astronauts.[11] Previously, astronauts on board the Space Shuttle or ISS have sent the messages they desire to send as tweets down to Mission Control which then posted the message via the Internet to Twitter.[12]

Personal lifeEdit

Williams is a committed Christian.[13] Following his return from the Expedition 21 mission, he wrote the book The Work of His Hands: A View Of God's Creation From Space about his experience in space. The book reflects in Williams words the "vivid lessons about the meticulous goodness of divine providence, God's care for His creation, and His wisdom in ordering the universe."[14]

Awards and decorationsEdit

Bronze oakleaf-3d
Defense Superior Service Medal ribbon.svg
Defense Superior Service Medal with oak leaf cluster
Bronze oakleaf-3d
Legion of Merit ribbon.svg
Legion of Merit with oak leaf cluster
Bronze oakleaf-3d
Meritorious Service Medal ribbon.svg
Meritorious Service Medal with oak leaf cluster
Army Commendation Medal ribbon.svg Army Commendation Medal
Bronze star
National Defense Service Medal ribbon.svg
National Defense Service Medal with award star
Army Service Ribbon.svg Army Service Ribbon
NasaDisRib.gif NASA Distinguished Service Medal
USA - NASA Excep Rib.png NASA Exceptional Service Medal
Bronze oakleaf-3d
Bronze oakleaf-3d
SpaceFltRib.gif
NASA Space Flight Medal with two oak leaf clusters

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

PD-icon.svg This article incorporates http://www.jsc.nasa.gov/policies.html#Guidelines public domain material from websites or documents of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

  1. NASA (March 18, 2010). "Soyuz Landing Caps Milestone Space Station Mission". http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition22/landing.html. Retrieved March 19, 2010. 
  2. "Astronauts and the BSA". Fact sheet. Boy Scouts of America. http://www.scouting.org/Media/FactSheets/02-558.aspx. Retrieved 2006-03-20. 
  3. 3.0 3.1 "Jamboree-on-the-Air and Jamboree-on-the-Internet Extravaganza". Boy Scouts of America. http://www.scouting.org/scoutsource/International/ProgramEnrichment/JOTA_JOTI.aspx. Retrieved 2010-06-08. 
  4. NASA (April 21, 2011). "Life Sciences Data Archive : Experiment". NASA. http://lsda.jsc.nasa.gov/scripts/mission/miss.cfm?mis_index=212. Retrieved September 22, 2011. 
  5. Template:Cite journal
  6. http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2008/nov/HQ_08-306_Expedition_crews.html
  7. "Expedition 21 Soyuz Launch". NASA TV. September 30, 2009. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N9eya90Y5jo. 
  8. "Space Station Crew Back on Earth". NASA. 2006-09-28. http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition13/exp13_undocking.html. Retrieved 19 March 2016. 
  9. Joshua Buck (February 11, 2014). "NASA, International Space Station Partners Announce Future Crew Members". NASA. http://www.nasa.gov/press/2014/february/nasa-international-space-station-partners-announce-future-crew-members/#.Uw1jAPldUXU. 
  10. Carla Cioffi (October 21, 2009). "20091021 NASA Live Tweetup Event with International Space Station". NASA. https://secure.flickr.com/photos/nasahqphoto/sets/72157622635092926/. 
  11. John Yembrick (October 1, 2009). "NASA Hosts Long-Distance Tweetup with Astronauts on Space Station". NASA. http://www.nasa.gov/home/hqnews/2009/oct/HQ_M09-185_ISS_Tweetup.html. Retrieved October 20, 2009. 
  12. Etan Horowitz (May 22, 2009). "The great debate over Astro Mike's 'tweets from space'". The Orlando Sentinel. Archived from the original on May 25, 2009. https://web.archive.org/20090525211849/http://blogs.orlandosentinel.com:80/etan_on_tech/2009/05/the-great-debate-over-astro-mikes-tweets-from-space.html. Retrieved October 2, 2009. 
  13. Template:Cite book
  14. Template:Cite book

External linksEdit

Preceded by
Frank De Winne
ISS Expedition Commander
November 30, 2009 to March 17, 2010
Succeeded by
Oleg Kotov
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