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Template:Infobox spaceflight

STS-102 was a Space Shuttle mission to the International Space Station (ISS) flown by Space Shuttle Discovery and launched from Kennedy Space Center, Florida. STS-102 flew in March 2001; its primary objectives were resupplying the ISS and rotating the Expedition 1 and Expedition 2 crews.

CrewEdit

Position Launching Astronaut Landing Astronaut
Commander James D. Wetherbee
Fifth spaceflight
Pilot James M. Kelly
First spaceflight
Mission Specialist 1 Andrew S. W. Thomas
Third spaceflight
Mission Specialist 2 Paul W. Richards
First spaceflight
Mission Specialist 3 Yury V. Usachev, RKA
Expedition 2
Fourth spaceflight
ISS Commander/ISS Soyuz Commander
William M. Shepherd
Expedition 1
Fourth spaceflight
ISS Commander
Mission Specialist 4 James S. Voss
Expedition 2
Fifth spaceflight
ISS Flight Engineer
Yuri P. Gidzenko, RKA
Expedition 1
Second spaceflight
ISS Soyuz Commander
[citation needed]
Mission Specialist 5 Susan J. Helms
Expedition 2
Fifth spaceflight
ISS Science Officer
[citation needed]
Sergei K. Krikalev, RKA
Expedition 1
Fifth spaceflight
ISS Flight Engineer

SpacewalksEdit

04 ICC STS-102

ICC STS-102

  • Voss and Helms – EVA 1
  • EVA 1 Start: 11 March 2001 – 05:12 UTC
  • EVA 1 End: 11 March 2001 – 14:08 UTC
  • Duration: 8 hours, 56 minutes
  • Thomas and Richards – EVA 2
  • EVA 2 Start:13 March 2001 – 05:23 UTC
  • EVA 2 End: 13 March 2001 – 11:44 UTC
  • Duration: 6 hours, 21 minutes

Mission highlightsEdit

Space Station Assembly Flight ISS-5A.1 was the first use of the Multi Purpose Logistics Module (Leonardo) to bring supplies to the station. Also carried an Integrated Cargo Carrier (ICC). The ICC had the External Stowage Platform-1 mounted on its underside. ESP-1 was placed on the port side of 'Destiny' as a storage location for ORUs. The mission also included two spacewalks to relocate the units carried up by the ICC to the Destiny module exterior.

Wake-up callsEdit

NASA began a tradition of playing music to astronauts during the Gemini program, which was first used to wake up a flight crew during Apollo 15.[1] Each track is specially chosen, often by their families, and usually has a special meaning to an individual member of the crew, or is applicable to their daily activities.[1][2]

Flight Day Song Artist/Composer Links
Day 2 "Living the Life" Rockit Scientists wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 4 "Nothing's Gonna Stop Us Now" Starship wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 6 "From A Distance" Nancy Griffith wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 7 "Free Fallin'" Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 8 "Should I Stay or Should I Go" The Clash wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 12 "Moscow Windows" Unknown wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 13 "Just What I Needed" The Cars wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]
Day 14 "Wipe Out" Surfaris wav mp3[dead link]
Transcript[dead link]

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.

External linksEdit

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