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MAN ON THE MOON
MAN ON THE MOON
A President Issues NASA's First Historic Challenge
A President Issues NASA's First Historic Challenge
RED STAR RISING
RED STAR RISING
FROM V2 TO SATURN V
FROM V2 TO SATURN V
SATURN V
SATURN V
SATURN V
SATURN V
SATURN V
SATURN V
CREW
CREW
FOOD
FOOD
FOOD
FOOD
APOLLO 11
APOLLO 11
APOLLO 11
APOLLO 11
SPLASHDOWN
SPLASHDOWN
SPLASHDOWN
SPLASHDOWN
SPLASHDOWN
SPLASHDOWN
QAURANTINE
QAURANTINE
PARADES
PARADES
It was carried out in a technically brilliant way with risks taken
It was carried out in a technically brilliant way with risks taken
The End
The End

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MAN ON THE MOON

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1 MAN ON THE MOON

MAN ON THE MOON

2 A President Issues NASA's First Historic Challenge

A President Issues NASA's First Historic Challenge

“I believe this nation should commit itself to achieving the goal, before this decade is out, of landing a man on the Moon and returning him safely to the Earth” John Fitzgerald Kennedy American Congress on May 25, 1961

3 RED STAR RISING

RED STAR RISING

When the Soviet Union launched Sputnik 1, the world’s first artificial satellite, in October 1957, the cold war moved into space. Until the late 1950s, Western observers assumed that American technology was far ahead of its Soviet equivalent.

4 FROM V2 TO SATURN V

FROM V2 TO SATURN V

Extraordinarily, the man often regarded as the father of the Apollo program was a former Nazi engineer who had once worn an SS uniform. Werner von Braun was born into an aristocratic Prussian family in Poland in 1912. extraordinarily - v?jime?n?

5 SATURN V

SATURN V

Mankind’s greatest adventure, the first mission to land the Moon, began at Cape Kennedy, Florida, at 9.32am on 16th July 1969. The ground shook as the giant Saturn V rocket slowly rose into the blue sky of a perfect summer’s day.

6 SATURN V

SATURN V

It was the most powerful rocket ever built: A huge, three stage leviathan Weighing more than 3.000 tones Towering 110m above the launch pad Inside were some 12 million working parts Leviathan – monstrum, obr tower above - ?n?t nad

7 SATURN V

SATURN V

To lift the massive rocket off the ground, had to consume about 15 tones of fuel each second. They burned for two-and-a-half minutes, boosting Saturn V to an altitude of 66km and reaching a top speed of 9,840km/h. boost – hn?t vzh?ru

8 CREW

CREW

Position

Astronaut

Commander

Neil Armstrong Second spaceflight

Command Module Pilot

Michael Collins Second spaceflight

Lunar Module Pilot

Edwin E. Aldrin, Jr. Second spaceflight

9 FOOD

FOOD

The crew of Apollo 11 had a large selection of meals, though they were generally unimpressed with their taste and difficulty to prepare. The larder included about 70 different freeze-dried dishes, plus a variety of drinks, each of which had to be re-hydrated by adding water. larder - ?pi??rna (na maso apod.)

10 FOOD

FOOD

All meals came in red, blue and white plastic bags, color-coded for each crewmember and labeled with the date and time to eat it. After each meal, germicide pills were put in the empty food bags to prevent fermentation and gas production.

11 APOLLO 11

APOLLO 11

The first manned spacecraft landing on the Moon was at 3:17 p.m. EST on July 20, 1969, With the Apollo 11 Lunar Module, the Eagle. The Eagle landed approximately 50 kilometers from the closest highland and approximately 400 meters west of a sharp-rimmed crater about 180 meters in diameter. EST - Eastern Standard Time

12 APOLLO 11

APOLLO 11

At the bottom of the ladder, Armstrong said "I'm going to step off the LEM now" (referring to the Apollo Lunar Module). He then turned and set his left boot on the surface. Then spoke the famous words "That's one small step for [a] man, one giant leap for mankind."

13 SPLASHDOWN

SPLASHDOWN

On July 24, the astronauts returned home aboard the command module just before dawn. Apollo 11 splashdown - in the Pacific Ocean 2,660 km (1,440 nm) east of Wake Island, or 380 km (210 nm) south of Johnston Atoll, and 24 km (15 mi) from the recovery ship, USS Hornet. splashdown - p?ist?n? do mo?e

14 SPLASHDOWN

SPLASHDOWN

On July 24, the astronauts returned home aboard the command module just before dawn. Apollo 11 splashdown - in the Pacific Ocean 2,660 km (1,440 nm) east of Wake Island, or 380 km (210 nm) south of Johnston Atoll, and 24 km (15 mi) from the recovery ship, USS Hornet. splashdown - p?ist?n? do mo?e

15 SPLASHDOWN

SPLASHDOWN

President Richard Nixon was aboard Hornet to personally welcome the astronauts back to Earth. He told the astronauts: "As a result of what you've done, the world has never been closer together before."

16 QAURANTINE

QAURANTINE

The astronauts were placed in quarantine after their landing on the moon for fear that the moon might contain undiscovered pathogens, and that the astronauts might have been exposed to them during their moon walks. On August 13, 1969, the astronauts exited quarantine to the cheers of the American public.

17 PARADES

PARADES

Parades were held in their honor in New York, Chicago, and Los Angeles on the same day. A few weeks later, they were invited by Mexico for a parade honoring them in Mexico City. On September 16, 1969, the three astronauts spoke before a joint meeting of Congress on Capitol Hill.

18 It was carried out in a technically brilliant way with risks taken

It was carried out in a technically brilliant way with risks taken

.. that would be inconceivable in the risk-averse world of today... The Apollo program is arguably the greatest technical achievement of mankind to date...nothing since Apollo has come close to the excitement that was generated by those astronauts - Armstrong, Aldrin and the 10 others who followed them. inconceivable - nep?edstaviteln? arguably - pravd?podobn?

19 The End

The End

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