Life in the Slow Lane


October 23rd, 2006 · 5 Comments


Tags: General

5 responses so far ↓

  • 1 irvdawg // Oct 23, 2006 at 8:48 pm

    ISS, I don’t think so. Looks to Low and Slow. With the window pointing in the right direction and a canopy rail in the foreground. Most likely an WB-57 at 80K feet +. NASA has the only 2 still flyable.

  • 2 mperham // Oct 23, 2006 at 8:55 pm

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  • 3 Yo Daddy // Oct 24, 2006 at 5:42 pm

    Also this: In the lower picture, note the camera angle relative to both the Shuttle and the coast of Florida and notice how high the Shuttle is off the ground. Then, in the upper picture, even though some amount of time has elapsed as evidenced by the Shuttle being higher in the sky, note that the camera is in the same approximate relative positon. With a ground speed of over 17000 miles per hour, the Space Station would have moved on in that amount of time to a different camera angle relative to the Shuttle and coastline. A lower, slower airplane wouldn’t (and doesn’t) show all that much difference in the angle.

  • 4 Rainer Gerhards // Oct 25, 2006 at 9:48 am

    From the official STS-121 status report:

    As Atlantis launched, the space station was 220 miles above the northern Atlantic Ocean, between Greenland and Iceland. Aboard the outpost are Expedition 13 Commander Pavel Vinogradov, a Russian cosmonaut; Flight Engineer and NASA Science Officer Jeff Williams; and Flight Engineer Thomas Reiter of the European Space Agency. They watched the launch via a live television transmission from Houston. Atlantis is set to dock to the complex at about 5:46 a.m. CDT Sept. 11.

    So besides the already convincing angle, ISS was not even close ;)


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