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         Space Mission Tracking:     more detail
  1. SpaceOps 92 proceedings of the Second International Symposium on Ground Data Systems for Space Mission Operations, November 16-20, 1992, Pasadena, California, USA (SuDoc NAS 1.55:194486) by NASA, 1993
  2. Research in software allocation for advanced manned mission communications and tracking systems final report (SuDoc NAS 1.26:188114) by Tom Warnagiris, 1990
  3. An orbit simulation study of a geopotential research mission including satellite-to-satellite tracking and disturbance compensation systems (SuDoc NAS 1.26:182353) by Peter G. Antreasian, 1988
  4. Debris/Ice/TPS assessment and integrated photographic analysis of shuttle mission STS-77 (SuDoc NAS 1.15:111679) by Gregory N. Katnik, 1996
  5. Continuous prediction of spartan visibility from orbiter over modeled free-flight mission (NASA technical memorandum) by Joseph C King, 1987
  6. Network operations support plan for the SPOT 2 mission by Victor Werbitzky, 1989

101. NSSDC Master Catalog: Spacecraft
The history of the Pioneer 10 tracking status is available from the web site of The total mission cost for Pioneer 10 through the 1997 end of official

102. Heavy Traffic; Keeping Communication Lines Open In An Ever-Crowded Solar System
Still more missions Cassini for one will rely on the DSN to talk to deep spacetracking systems built by Japan and the European space Agency could help
TECH WEDNESDAY Visit to explore a new Tech feature each Wednesday. >>Go to Tech Wednesday archive page
The newest addition to the Deep Space Network is under construction just outside Madrid, Spain. Here, the pintle bearing and azimuth track, which will transfer the antenna's weight to its pedestal and provide the track upon which it will move, is readied. Click to enlarge.
View of the Canberra Complex showing the 70m (230 ft.) antenna and the 34m (110 ft.) antennas. The Canberra Deep Space Communications Complex, located outside Canberra, Australia, is one of the three complexes which comprise NASA's Deep Space Network. The other complexes are located in Goldstone, California, and Madrid, Spain. Click to enlarge..
Sunset shot of the 70m antenna at Goldstone, California. The Goldstone Deep Space Communications Complex, located in the Mojave Desert in California, is one of three complexes which comprise NASA's Deep Space Network (DSN). The DSN provides radio communications for all of NASA's interplanetary spacecraft and is also utilized for radio astronomy and radar observations of the solar system and the universe. Click to enlarge..
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103. Liftoff To Space Exploration
Upto-date information about space, includes facts about launches, satellites,space stations, and astronaut training.

NASA Update

explorer stories from all over NASA The Universe
space, solar system, stars, and galaxies Spacecraft
rockets, stations, and satellites Fundamentals
tools of science and engineering Human Journey
living in space, astronauts, pioneers Tracking
keeping track of satellites and spacecraft This site is no longer supported, and is maintained for archival purposes only.
To learn more about space and NASA research, visit the educators and students sections of the NASA Portal , where much of the NASA Liftoff content now resides. To learn about astronauts and spaceflight, join NASA's Earth Crew To use NASA's satellite tracking software, visit Science@NASA
older. If you're under 13, try:
See the Space Station Zip Code Liftoff is a product of the Marshall Space Flight Center Author/Editors: Becky Bray and Patrick Meyer NASA Privacy Statement

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