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Displaying 1 - 24 of 24 Entries

Message From: shoulder bags   |   Email Address:
Gypsum sand is being made all the time. The dunes continue to form and move under the influence of water and wind. Water continues to wash down from the mountains carrying dissolved gypsum into the Tularosa Basin. Wind continues to blow across the Basin carrying the gypsum.
Posted 09/20/2014

Message From: Youth Freestyle Vest   |   Email Address:
Posted: January 19, 2006; Updated after post-launch press conferenceKENNEDY SPACE CENTER, Fla. (CBS) - A supercharged Atlas 5 rocket carrying NASA's Pluto-bound New Horizons probe roared to life and dashed away from Earth today on a record-setting three-billion-mile voyage to the frigid edge of the solar system.Breaking away from Earth's gravity at a record-setting 10.07 miles persecond - 36,256 mph - the nuclear-powered robotic spacecraft was expected tocross the moon's orbit just nine hours after liftoff and to reach Jupiterfor a velocity boosting flyby in just 13 months.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:LIFTOFF OF NEW HORIZONS! VIDEO:LAUNCH AS SEEN FROM THE PRESS SITE VIDEO:UCS-15 TRACKING CAMERA VIEW OF LAUNCH VIDEO:CAMERA ANGLE FROM ATOP ROOF OF THE VAB VIDEO:ALL FIVE SOLID ROCKET BOOSTERS JETTISON VIDEO:NEW HORIZONS IS DEPLOYED FROM THIRD STAGE VIDEO:POST-FLIGHT INTERVIEW WITH NASA LAUNCH MANAGER VIDEO:WATCH POST-LAUNCH NEWS BRIEFING AUDIO:LISTEN TO THE NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:NARRATED FOOTAGE OF ATLAS 5'S LAUNCH CAMPAIGN VIDEO:NARRATED FOOTAGE OF NEW HORIZON'S CAMPAIGN VIDEO:TUESDAY'S LAUNCH ATTEMPT IS SCRUBBED Coasting through space at least 100 times faster than a commercialjetliner throughout its one-way voyage, it will still take New Horizons nineyears to reach the most famous member of the Kuiper Belt, a ring of icydebris left over from the birth of the solar system 4.6 billion years ago."We got the launch off at two o'clock Eastern Time and at 2:50, fromCanberra in Australia, we received the first signals from the New Horizonsspacecraft and the telemetry all indicates that every system is 'go,'" saidproject manager Glen Fountain. "All the systems on the spacecraft are whatwe call in the business, they're green. They're in good shape."Noting the bicentennial of the Lewis and Clark expedition to the WestCoast, Fountain said "the words of Captain Clark, when he and his expeditionarrived at the Pacific Ocean, were very appropriate. He said, 'Oh the joy.Ocean in view.' Well, it's oh the joy! New Horizons is safely on its way."Carrying the ashes of Pluto's discoverer, Clyde Tombaugh, New Horizonswill race by the frozen planet July 14, 2015, passing within 5,500 miles ofthe icy, 1,460-mile-wide planet at 31,300 mph. Fourteen minutes later, thespacecraft will pass by Charon at a distance of 16,800 miles.At Pluto's enormous distance from Earth - so far it will take light some4.5 hours to cross the gulf - it will take days to transmit even a fewhigh-priority images back to Earth. The spacecraft will need nine months totransmit the complete data set.But that data, the goal of the $700 million mission, will mark amilestone in the history of space exploration as New Horizons scientificallyunveils the only "planet" - and some argue about that designation - in thesolar system that has not yet visited by humans or robotic spacecraft."This is, in a very real sense, the capstone of the initialreconnaissance of the planets that the United States has led for the worldsince the 1960s," said Alan Stern, New Horizons principal investigator atthe Southwest Research Institute in Boulder, Colo."We're going farther to reach our target and we're travelling faster thanany spacecraft ever has. This is a little bit about leadership, a little bitabout re-writing the textbooks about the outer planets. But I also want topoint out it's also about inspiring the next generation of scientists andexplorers, who we hope will take us to even greater heights."Said project scientist Hal Weaver: "New Horizons is the first mission tothe last planet. It's going to perform a detailed reconnaissance of Plutoand its companion, Charon. We're actually not going to stop there. We'regoing to continue to fly past Pluto deep into the Kuiper Belt. New Horizonsis going to be going where no other mission has ever been, so it truly is amission of exploration and discovery."Pluto was discovered in 1930 by Tombaugh, who died in 1997 at age 90. His93-year-old wife, Patricia, attended today's launching, along with herdaughter and son in law. Asked Sunday what her husband would say about thecurrent debate over whether Pluto is a bona fide planet, Patricia Tombaughsaid, 'you know what he'd say in frustration? 'It's there. So we're goingthere to see what's there.'"Today, Stern announced that a portion of Tombaugh's ashes was on boardthe New Horizons spacecraft."My husband would be 100 on Jan. 4. So it's a nice time to have it gothere," said Patricia. "He would be so happy and so interested in all this,you know, because it was his thing."To launch the 1,054-pound New Horizons with enough speed to find out"what's there"in a reasonable amount of time, NASA bought a Lockheed MartinAtlas 5 heavy-lift booster equipped with five strap-on solid-fuel boostersgenerating a combined 2.5 million pounds of thrust.The 20-story rocket was rolled to its launch pad at the Cape CanaveralAir Force Station early Monday, but a launch try Tuesday was called off dueto high winds and a second attempt Wednesday ended when storms in Marylandknocked out power to the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory spacecraftcontrol center.But today, after extending a final "hold" nearly an hour to let lowclouds thin out, the the Atlas 5 roared to life at 2 p.m. and climbed aboveits launch gantry in less than six seconds - twice as fast as normal.Climbing vertically atop a trail of incandescent flame for the first fewseconds, the Atlas 5 accelerated through the sound barrier about 45 secondsafter liftoff and quickly arced East over the Atlantic Ocean through apartly cloudy sky. The solid rocket motors burned out about a minute and ahalf into flight, falling back to Earth trailing white contrails, while theAtlas continued its ascent atop a tongue of orange flame from itsRussian-built RD-180 engine.The first stage engine shut down and fell away four-and-a-half minutesafter launch followed seconds later by the ignition of a hydrogen-fueledCentaur second stage. In the first of two "burns," the Centaur boosted NewHorizons into a so-called parking orbit with a low point, or perigee, ofabout 101 miles and a high point, or apogee, of around 132 miles. After a20-minute coast, the Centaur reignited, pushing New Horizons out of Earthorbit and into an orbit around the sun that, if nothing else was done, wouldonly carry the craft as far as the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter.To get the kick needed to reach Jupiter and the outer solar system, NewHorizons relied on a Star 48B solid-fuel motor that accelerated the smallspacecraft to a departure velocity of some 10 miles per second, on coursefor a flyby of Jupiter in late February 2007."This is the 60th anniversary or thereabouts of a trip that had the speedrecord from the East Coast to the West Coast, that Howard Hughes did,"Fountain said. "Well, this spacecraaft would get from the East Coast to theWest Coast in five minutes. So that's the kind of speed that we're enjoyingas we go out. And yet, nine-and-a-half years to get to Pluto. That gives youa sense of the distance to be travelled."Flight controllers at the Applied Physics Laboratory plan to carry outtwo trajectory correction maneuvers over the next 20 days to fine tune NewHorizons' path to Jupiter. The probe's half-dozen instruments will beactivated and checked out this summer and the Jupiter flyby science campaignwill commence this Fall.To carry out its mission, New Horizons must traverse some 3 billion milesand then hit a keyhole in space just 186 miles across, a target point at thefar end of the launch trajectory that will allow the spacecraft to passmidway between Pluto and Charon.Detailed observations will begin about five months before the flyby,collecting data that will help flight planners fine-tune the spacecraft'scourse. Starting about three months out, at a distance of about 62 millionmiles, New Horizons will begin mapping Pluto and Charon. A few weeks later,the spacecraft's images will become sharper than those taken by the HubbleSpace Telescope. Daily observations will commence one month before theencounter.By that point, scientists hope to know whether two recently discoveredmoons - and others that may be discovered between now and then - havecontributed to any as-yet-unseen rings of debris around Pluto that couldpose a threat to the spacecraft as it zips through the system. Stern saidNew Horizons should still have half a tank of hydrazine rocket fuel left bythen, more than enough to change course if necessary to avoid any threats.New Horizons' close encounter with Pluto will last a full day, 12 hoursbefore and after. The spacecraft cannot enter orbit around the planetbecause no current rocket can launch a probe carrying enough fuel to arrestthe velocity needed to get it there in a reasonable amount of time.Asked about the value of the New Horizons mission to the averagetaxpayer, NASA Administrator Michael Griffin said "I would ask the questionof you what value to you do you think it might be to be able to examine theprimordial constituents from which the solar system and all the planets andwe ourselves were formed? Because it is believed the Kuiper Belt containsthe remnant objects from the formation of the solar system that nevercoalesced into planets, or mostly didn't coalesce into planets, because theywere simply too far out."I can't predict, I'm not smart enough or skilled enough to be able topredict what that value might be. But it is fantastically interesting to meto have a chance, maybe within my lifetime, for scientists to see up closewhat those objects look like and to begin our reconnaissance of that regionof space."Final Shuttle Mission PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The crew emblem for the final space shuttle mission is now available in our store. Get this piece of history!STS-134 PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!The final planned flight of space shuttle Endeavour is symbolized in the official embroidered crew patch for STS-134. Available in our store!Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Project OrionThe Orion crew exploration vehicle is NASA's first new human spacecraft developed since the space shuttle a quarter-century earlier. The capsule is one of the key elements of returning astronauts to the Moon.Fallen Heroes Patch CollectionThe official patches from Apollo 1, the shuttle Challenger and Columbia crews are available in the store.Ares 1-X PatchThe official embroidered patch for the Ares 1-X rocket test flight, is available for purchase.Apollo CollageThis beautiful one piece set features the Apollo program emblem surrounded by the individual mission logos.Expedition 21The official embroidered patch for the International Space Station Expedition 21 crew is now available from our stores.Hubble PatchThe official embroidered patch for mission STS-125, the space shuttle's last planned service call to the Hubble Space Telescope, is available for purchase. | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.New Horizons science goalsFROM MISSION PRESS KIT
Posted 09/10/2014

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Posted 09/06/2014

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Posted 09/05/2014

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Posted 08/28/2014

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Posted 08/09/2014

Message From: Theo F   |   Email Address:
Nice church and good website.
Posted 07/03/2014

Message From: Leon and Theresa Wright   |   Email Address:
We just relocated from Detroit Michigan, just this past week of May 3d 2014. Hope to bring some skills and experiences that will help your church.
Posted 05/17/2014

Message From: Glen Wagner   |   Email Address:
This is great place, I really like :)
Posted 12/02/2013

Message From: Tommy Davis   |   Email Address:
Just wanted to say hello Lee have not seen you for a while. It does not get any better than this.
Posted 10/01/2013

Message From: Tony Weedor   |   Email Address:
Greetings Brothers and Sisters. Since our departure from your wonderful town and church, I've been very busy traveling. Now that I have the time to sit down and say thank you for your friendship, prayers, support, financial, and above all your passion for God's word, his people and his culture. Your generosity reminded me of the words of the Christian Mystic Henri Nouwen: “More and more, the desire grows in me simply to walk around, greet people, enter their homes, sit on their doorsteps, play ball, throw water, and be known as someone who wants to live with them. It is a privilege to have the time to practice this simple ministry of the presence. Still, it is not as simple as it seems. My own desire to be useful, to do something significant, or to be part of some impressive project is so strong that soon my time is taken up by meetings, conferences, study groups, and workshops that prevent me from walking the streets. It is difficult not to have plans, not to organize people around an urgent cause, and not to feel that you are working directly for social progress. But I wonder more and more if the first thing shouldn’t be to know people by name, to eat and drink with them, to listen to their stories and tell your own, and to let them know with words, handshakes, and hugs that you do not simply like them, but truly love them.” Thanks for been just that, letting me tell my story and share God's word with you. Tony and Beth Weedor
Posted 06/05/2013

Message From: Charles Lyons 3rd   |   Email Address:
Have alot of great memories growing up worshiping and fellowship at CBC. Glad to see the church is doing well. God bless.
Posted 01/24/2013

Message From: Stephen and Leslie   |   Email Address:
nice web site!
Posted 11/11/2012

Message From: Anita Bucchi   |   Email Address:
Hi, Carrolton.....Thank you so much for the wonderful weekend that you allowed the ANM staff to be part of. Your staff and members should be commended...they opened their church, homes, and hearts to us and I, for one, will never be the same!!! I feel renewed and I know that I have made new friends that I will cherish for a lifetime!! Again...Thanks so much...and God bless....and remember as Johnson said..."it's all good...and UNTIL JESUS COMES!!" Anita Bucchi
Posted 03/28/2011

Message From: Kristi Beach   |   Email Address:
We really miss you guys! Looking at all the pictures made us home sick! We really must come visit this summer!
Posted 05/27/2010

Message From: Mark Beach   |   Email Address:
Called up the web page to see what was going on at CBC. Seeing all the pictures sure does bring back great memories. Ever thankful for all those at CBC that helped grow me in the Lord. I sure do miss the Mission Conference, I will mark my calendar so I remember next year. Miss and love you all.
Posted 05/26/2010

Message From: Gay-Lynn Turner   |   Email Address:
Nice website and informative.
Posted 04/28/2010

Message From: Stacy Wosham Gittens   |   Email Address:
Mr.Hess, I happened upon your churches web site. It is great to see you! The church sounds great! Looks like God is really moving in your church. I can't believe you and Sandy are grandparents! Congratulations! My family and I live in Athens,Ga. We have 2 sons. One is married and the other one just finished his first year at Liberty, but he is back home. He loved the school just don't have the money right now to go back. We attend Bethlehem First Baptist Church in Bethlehem,GA. May God continue His blessings upon you and your family and the Church their at Carrollton Baptist. Love In Christ, Stacy Worsham Gittens
Posted 01/13/2010

Message From: Richard Tudisco   |   Email Address:
This is the first time I've looked at our site. Awesome job by all! Thanks to all for the prayers. No place like home!
Posted 07/01/2009

Message From: Jacob (Jay) Walls   |   Email Address:
I'm glad that I'm able to reach out and see a familiar place on the internet. I want to thank all who read this entry that I appreciate your prayers for my family and I. Take care and God bless! - Jay Walls
Posted 03/14/2009

Message From: Stephen Cornelius   |   Email Address:
Love the new web page. It's a nice piece of home. Can't wait to come back. We miss all of you!
Posted 02/16/2009

Message From: Mark A. Campbell   |   Email Address:
Site looks good, and this is looking from my laptop.
Posted 02/15/2009