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This is the dramatic story of NASA's Apollo Program, beginning with President Kennedy's ambitious deadline for a lunar landing by the end of the decade, in response to Soviet success with Sputnik and cosmonaut Yuri Gargarin. We look at how Werner von Braun, a former rocket scientist of the Third Reich, played a leading role in NASA's planning. After groundbreaking success with the Mercury and Gemini missions, NASA was rocked by the Apollo 1 disaster, in which all three crew members (Gus Grissom, Ed White and Roger Chaffee) were killed in an accidental fire on the launch pad. NASA overhauled its designs and methods to achieve a successful manned launch with Apollo 7. Then came the launch of Apollo 8 aboard the mighty Saturn V rocket - the largest and most powerful rocket ever seen. The mission was a complete success, culminating in the first manned orbit of the moon, and the capture of the legendary 'Earthrise' photograph by astronaut Bill Anders. NASA's next challenge was to test the world's first true 'spacecraft' - the Lunar Module, as well as identify what risks the moon's unexpected 'mascons' posed to future Apollo missions. But in 1969, everything was in place for the Apollo Program to make history, with the first lunar landing attempt - a mission which would test the skills of crew-members Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins to their limit. Following the success of Apollo 11, and the fulfilment of Kennedy's goal of landing a man on the Moon, questions hung over the future of the Apollo Program. With declining public interest in Moon missions, and government funding slashed, NASA focused on scientific research. But the final phase of the Program is best remembered for the dramatic near-disaster of Apollo 13, in which the ingenuity of astronauts and Mission Control was pushed to the limit. This video created for Epic History TV by James Malcolm: 🤍jamesmalcolm.work 🤍JamesEMalcolm Support Epic History TV on Patreon from $1 per video, and get perks including ad-free early access & votes on future topics: 🤍 👕 Buy EHTV t-shirts, hoodies, mugs and stickers here: 🤍 Thanks to Twitter users TJ Cooney (🤍TJ_Cooney) & Gavin Price (🤍pilliarscreatio) for additional research assistance. #EpicHistoryTV #ApolloProgram
CHECK OUT THESE OTHER CHANNELS: CLASSIC COMEDY CLIPS: 🤍 WSCVIDEOS: 🤍 I SAW IT ON TV: 🤍 I SAW IT AT THE MOVIES: 🤍 FUNNY FILM FEATURES: 🤍 PAST BLAST MUSIC (50s & 60s): 🤍 PAST BLAST MUSIC (70s & Beyond): 🤍 PAST BLAST MUSIC (Concerts & More): 🤍 THE HISTORY OF ROCK: 🤍 FUNNYFILMFEATURES: 🤍 The Apollo program, also known as Project Apollo, was the third United States human spaceflight program carried out by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), which succeeded in landing the first humans on the Moon from 1969 to 1972. First conceived during Dwight D. Eisenhower's administration as a three-person spacecraft to follow the one-person Project Mercury, which put the first Americans in space. Apollo was later dedicated to President John F. Kennedy's national goal of "landing a man on the Moon by the end of this decade and returning him safely to the Earth" in an address to Congress on May 25, 1961. It was the third US human spaceflight program to fly, preceded by the two-person Project Gemini conceived in 1961 to extend spaceflight capability in support of Apollo. Kennedy's goal was accomplished on the Apollo 11 mission when astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin landed their Apollo Lunar Module (LM) on July 20, 1969, and walked on the lunar surface, while Michael Collins remained in lunar orbit in the command and service module (CSM), and all three landed safely on Earth on July 24. Five subsequent Apollo missions also landed astronauts on the Moon, the last, Apollo 17, in December 1972. In these six spaceflights, twelve men walked on the Moon. Apollo ran from 1961 to 1972, with the first crewed flight in 1968. It encountered a major setback in 1967 when an Apollo 1 cabin fire killed the entire crew during a prelaunch test. After the first successful landing, sufficient flight hardware remained for nine follow-on landings with a plan for extended lunar geological and astrophysical exploration. Budget cuts forced the cancellation of three of these. Five of the remaining six missions achieved successful landings, but the Apollo 13 landing was prevented by an oxygen tank explosion in transit to the Moon, which destroyed the service module's capability to provide electrical power, crippling the CSM's propulsion and life support systems. The crew returned to Earth safely by using the lunar module as a "lifeboat" for these functions. Apollo used Saturn family rockets as launch vehicles, which were also used for an Apollo Applications Program, which consisted of Skylab, a space station that supported three crewed missions in 1973–74, and the Apollo–Soyuz Test Project, a joint US-Soviet Union Earth-orbit mission in 1975. Apollo set several major human spaceflight milestones. It stands alone in sending crewed missions beyond low Earth orbit. Apollo 8 was the first crewed spacecraft to orbit another celestial body, and Apollo 11 was the first crewed spacecraft to land humans on one. Overall the Apollo program returned 842 pounds (382 kg) of lunar rocks and soil to Earth, greatly contributing to the understanding of the Moon's composition and geological history. The program laid the foundation for NASA's subsequent human spaceflight capability, and funded construction of its Johnson Space Center and Kennedy Space Center. Apollo also spurred advances in many areas of technology incidental to rocketry and human spaceflight, including avionics, telecommunications, and computers.
Apollo 8 was the first crewed mission to enter orbit in December 1968 and was followed by Apollo 10 in May 1969. Six missions landed men on the Moon, beginning with Apollo 11 in July 1969, during which Neil Armstrong became the first man to walk on the Moon The success of earlier flights, problems in the development of the lunar module and concerns that the Soviet Union might be ready to launch astronauts around the Moon led NASA to change the flight plan for the next Saturn V mission. NASA ultimately changed from an unpiloted, Earth-orbiting mission to a crewed flight around the Moon. Frank Borman, Jim Lovell, and Bill Anders were the first crew to fly atop the powerful Saturn V booster, ultimately spending 20 hours orbiting the Moon. On Christmas Eve, 1968, the crew gave a memorable reading from the Book of Genesis, and while in orbit Anders took the iconic "Earthrise" With a trip around the Moon completed, it was time for NASA to start seriously planning to land astronauts there. The next step was the Apollo 9 mission, the first to carry a lunar module into orbit. Though the mission stayed in Earth orbit, Commander James McDivitt and Lunar Module Pilot Rusty Schweickart separated the lunar module from the command module and flew independently for six hours, testing the lunar module’s systems. Schweickart conducted a spacewalk on the lunar module’s “porch” to test the spacesuit astronauts would wear on the Moon. Thanks for watching Make sure to subscribe and leave a comment below.
From near death situations to launches that were watched around the world, here’s a look at 25 mind-blowing facts about the Apollo space missions! Paramount+ is here! Stream all your favorites shows now on Paramount+. Try it FREE at 🤍 From Apollo's Moon Shot: 🤍 #ApollosMoonShot #Space #SmithsonianChannel Subscribe to The Smithsonian Aviation Channel: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
The United States' Apollo missions to the moon meant a new era in space exploration. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 ➡ Get More Apollo: Missions to the Moon: 🤍 #NationalGeographic #Apollo #MissionsToTheMoon About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 What the Apollo Missions Meant | APOLLO - Missions to the Moon 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
Our first wheels on the Moon. On the Apollo 15 mission, the Lunar Roving Vehicle allowed the astronauts to cover a much greater distance on the Moon than the previous three flights had accomplished. This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 15 mission. On July 26, 1971, David R. Scott (Commander), James B. Irwin (Lunar Module Pilot) and Alfred M. Worden (Command Module Pilot) launched from Kennedy Space Center’s Launch Complex 39A. Apollo 15 set several new records for crewed spaceflight: heaviest payload in a lunar orbit of approximately 107,000 pounds, maximum radial distance traveled on the lunar surface away from the spacecraft of about 17.5 miles, most lunar surface moonwalks (three) and longest total of duration for lunar surface moonwalk (18 hours, 37 minutes), longest time in lunar orbit (about 145 hours), longest crewed lunar mission (295 hours), longest Apollo mission, the first satellite placed in lunar orbit by a crewed spacecraft, and first deep space and operational spacewalk. For more information: 🤍 Executive Producer: Sami Aziz Video Editor: Chris Chamberland Music courtesy of Gothic Storm Music
As the world prepares to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the first manned lunar landing, Emmy and Peabody Award-winning filmmaker Tom Jennings uses his signature style of first-person storytelling to create an immersive account that spans the breadth and depth of NASA’s Apollo Space Program. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 ➡ Get More Apollo: Missions to the Moon: 🤍 About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Apollo: Missions to the Moon – Trailer | National Geographic 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
The moon landing was a feat of engineering, accomplished through the careful deconstruction of a 3,000 ton spacecraft. Subscribe to our channel! 🤍 Apollo 11 launched on July 16, 1969, carrying Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin, and Michael Collins on a journey to pull off humankind’s first moon landing. The eight-day journey was made possible by the careful deconstruction of the Saturn V rocket and Apollo spacecraft, and made use of a technique of docking components of the spacecraft in lunar orbit so the astronauts could land on, and then launch from, the lunar surface. Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍. Watch our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Facebook: 🤍 Or Twitter: 🤍
NASA had grand plans for the Moon during the Apollo program, but those dreams were cut short a few years after the first landing. Apollo 17 would mark the last time humans ventured to the Moon. Check out the entire Apollo series here!: 🤍 Read More: The Real Story Of Apollo 17... And Why We Never Went Back To The Moon 🤍 “On December 11, 1972, Apollo 17 touched down on the Moon. This was not only our final Moon landing, but the last time we left low Earth orbit. With the successful launch of the Orion capsule, NASA is finally poised to go further again. So it’s important to remember how we got to the Moon — and why we stopped going.” Down to Earth: The Apollo Moon Missions That Never Were 🤍 “As the U.S.'s lunar landing program wound down, plans for its last three Apollo missions were canceled, leaving unused hardware and questions of what might have been.” The Blue Marble Shot: Our First Complete Photograph of Earth 🤍 “The incredible story behind an image we've all seen hundreds of times, possibly the most reproduced photograph in history.” The path to the moon traced a dangerous line of risk and reward. In a race against time, the Apollo Program challenged our scientific capabilities and redefined the boundaries of humanity. To celebrate NASA’s 60 years of exploration, Seeker is going back in time to relive each Apollo mission, taking viewers on a ride to an entirely new world. Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information. Visit the Seeker website 🤍 Subscribe now! 🤍 Seeker on Twitter 🤍 Seeker on Facebook 🤍 Space Crafts on Facebook 🤍 Seeker 🤍
Join us in Crossout for free using this link and get three extra weapons or a cool vehicle cabin as a bonus: 🤍 →Subscribe for new videos every day! 🤍 Find more lists at: 🤍 This video is #sponsored by Crossout. Entertaining and educational top 10 lists from TopTenzNet! Subscribe to our Facebook: 🤍 Business inquiries to admin🤍toptenz.net Other TopTenz Videos: 10 Incredibly Unfair Life Sentences 🤍 10 Outrageous Adventures of “Florida Woman” 🤍 Coming up: 1. NASA took steps to protect the earth from moon germs, but they weren’t foolproof 2. A piece from the Wright Brothers’ airplane was carried to the moon by Neil Armstrong 3. The Apollo Program missions were a massive undertaking in terms of the numbers of men and women working in their support 4. Astronauts returning from the moon signed customs forms asserting items to declare 5. The Apollo 11 astronauts were among the most closely watched television personnel in history 6. When astronauts needed clothes which moved with them, a bra manufacturer came to the rescue 7. Some of the astronauts carried contraband to the moon 8. Communion has been taken, but not served, on the surface of the moon 9. Humanity has left tons of trash and refuse on the surface of the moon 10. Armstrong and Aldrin both claimed that they could smell the lunar surface Source/Further reading: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
We explore the dramatic story of NASA's Apollo Program, beginning with President Kennedy's ambitious deadline for a lunar landing in response to Soviet success with Sputnik and cosmonaut Yuri Gargarin. After groundbreaking success with the Mercury and Gemini missions, NASA was rocked by the Apollo 1 disaster, in which three crew members were killed in an accidental fire. But NASA recovered, overhauling its designs and methods, to achieve a successful manned launch with Apollo 7. Apollo 8, the first mission to ride the mighty Saturn V rocket, was also a complete success, culminating in the first manned orbit of the moon. But before a moon landing could be attempted, NASA needed to test the world's first true 'spacecraft' - the Lunar Module, as well as identify what risks the moon's unexpected 'mascons' posed to future Apollo missions. But in 1969, everything was in place for the Apollo Program to make history, with the first lunar landing attempt - a mission which would test the skills of crew-members Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins to their limit. This video created for Epic History TV by James Malcolm: 🤍jamesmalcolm.work 🤍JamesEMalcolm 👕 Buy EHTV t-shirts, hoodies, mugs and stickers here: 🤍 Support Epic History TV on Patreon from $1 per video, and get perks including ad-free early access & votes on future topics: 🤍 👉 Thanks to Curiosity Stream for sponsoring this video! Use this link to get an annual subscription for just $14.99: 🤍 Code: EpicHistory #EpicHistoryTV #ApolloProgram
During World War II, German scientists created the first missile capable of reaching space, and it became the catalyst for humanity's venture into the unknown. To celebrate NASA’s 60th birthday, starting October 20th, Seeker is going back in time to relive each Apollo mission. Watch the trailer here! 🤍 Read More: Why the U.S. Government Brought Nazi Scientists to America After World War II 🤍 “As the war came to a close, the U.S. government was itching to get ahold of the German wartime technology.” The Rocket That Launched Sputnik and Started the Space Race 🤍 “Everyone remembers the 185-pound silver satellite that kickstarted the space race, but what about the rocket that got it there?” Mercury Primate Capsule and Ham the Astrochimp 🤍 “On May 5, 1961, Alan Shepard became the first American in space. However, three months earlier NASA had launched “Number 65” on a mission that helped pave the way for Shephard’s momentous flight. Number 65 was a male chimpanzee born in 1957 in the French Cameroons in West Africa.” The path to the moon traced a dangerous line of risk and reward. In a race against time, the Apollo Program challenged our scientific capabilities and redefined the boundaries of humanity. To celebrate NASA’s 60 years of exploration, Seeker is going back in time to relive each Apollo mission, taking viewers on a ride to an entirely new world. Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information. Visit the Seeker website 🤍 Subscribe now! 🤍 Seeker on Twitter 🤍 Seeker on Facebook 🤍 Space Crafts on Facebook 🤍 Seeker 🤍
Original Mission Video as aired in July 1969 depicting the Apollo 11 astronauts conducting several tasks during extravehicular activity (EVA) operations on the surface of the moon. The EVA lasted approximately 2.5 hours with all scientific activities being completed satisfactorily. The Apollo 11 (EVA) began at 10:39:33 p.m. EDT on July 20, 1969 when Astronaut Neil Armstrong emerged from the spacecraft first. While descending, he released the Modularized Equipment Stowage Assembly on the Lunar Module's descent stage. A camera on this module provided live television coverage of man's first step on the Moon. On this, their one and only EVA, the astronauts had a great deal to do in a short time. During this first visit to the Moon, the astronauts remained within about 100 meters of the lunar module, collected about 47 pounds of samples, and deployed four experiments. After spending approximately 2 hours and 31 minutes on the surface, the astronauts ended the EVA at 1:11:13 a.m. EDT on July 21.
Some names are synonymous with the Apollo Missions - Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin, Jim Lovell. This documentary takes an intimate and personal look at the memories and experiences of nineteen individuals key to the Apollo Programme, unsung heroes and each every one. Working among a total workforce of over 400,000 people, they gives some insight to the true experience of working on one of history's most momentous challenges. Unsung Heroes Of The Apollo Missions | When We Were Apollo #apollomission #apollospacemission #nasa
52 years ago, In July 1961 President Kennedy put a man on the moon. To win the space race, the United States had to establish a multi-billion dollar space program. What a first seemed like an impossible dream soon became a reality thank to one man, Werner Von Braun. He believed he had the knowledge and vision to make Kennedy’s dream a reality. With the American public galvanised and the expertise of over 200,000 scientists and engineers, Von Braun masterminded the development of the Saturn V; the rocket that flew 24 men to the moon and launched the greatest adventure in the history of exploration. Using visual effects, stunning NASA footage and expert interviews with Apollo Space Scientists, this inspirational film tells the story of the colossal challenges NASA faced to fulfill Kennedy’s pledge. With the accolade of flying 24 men safely to the moon, the mighty Saturn V will always be considered one of mankind’s greatest technological achievements. This is the story of the most powerful machine ever built, and the men and women who believed it could fly. - Originally uploaded in 2018. This is a 4K reupload. - Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech and engineering videos - 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Content licensed by Espresso Media to Little Dot Studios. #Apollo #NeilArmstrong #BuzzAldrin
We explore the dramatic story of NASA's Apollo Program, beginning with President Kennedy's ambitious deadline for a lunar landing in response to Soviet success with Sputnik and cosmonaut Yuri Gargarin. We look at how Werner von Braun, a former rocket scientist of the Third Reich responsible for the V2 programme, played a leading role in NASA's planning. After groundbreaking success with the Mercury and Gemini missions, NASA was rocked by the Apollo 1 disaster, in which all three crew members (Gus Grissom, Ed White and Roger Chaffee) were killed in an accidental fire on the launch pad. But NASA recovered, overhauling its designs and methods, to achieve a successful manned launch with Apollo 7. Then came the launch of Apollo 8 aboard the mighty Saturn V rocket - the largest and most powerful rocket ever seen. The mission was a complete success, culminating in the first manned orbit of the moon, and the capture of the legendary 'Earthrise' photograph by astronaut Bill Anders. The way was now clear for an attempted moon landing in 1969. This video created for Epic History TV by James Malcolm: 🤍jamesmalcolm.work 🤍JamesEMalcolm Thanks to Twitter users TJ Cooney (🤍TJ_Cooney) & Gavin Price (🤍pilliarscreatio) for additional research assistance. 👕 Buy EHTV t-shirts, hoodies, mugs and stickers here: 🤍 Support Epic History TV on Patreon from $1 per video, and get perks including ad-free early access & votes on future topics: 🤍 👉 Thanks to Curiosity Stream for sponsoring this video! Use this link to get an annual subscription for just $14.99: 🤍 Code: EpicHistory #EpicHistoryTV #ApolloProgram
Apollo Documentary | On this edition of Manned Space we look back on President John F Kennedy's bold commitment in 1961 to land a man on the Moon and return him safely to Earth and the flights of the first four crewed Apollo missions which were the prelude to Apollo 11 - the flight that saw that audacious goal achieved. In the aftermath of the Soviet Union's launch of Sputniks 1 & 2 and just weeks after Alan Shepard became the first American to fly in space, President John F Kennedy made the bold commitment to fly a manned mission to the Moon. The result of that commitment was the creation of Project Mercury - America's first space program which had as its goal of putting a man safely into space and returning him home. Ultimately, Project Apollo was conceived to develop the hardware and techniques needed to land a man on the Moon and return him safely to Earth. Four manned flights of the Apollo program preceded the flight of Apollo 11 - the flight that saw Kennedy's goal attained. On this edition of Manned Space we take a detailed. fast paced look at those first four missions. From the first test flight of the Apollo Command Module in Earth orbit by Apollo 7 to the flight of the Lunar Module around the Moon by the crew of Apollo 10, this video examines the work of the astronauts in space and the thousands of people on the ground who made the first lunar landing possible. The First Apollo Missions | Apollo Program Missions | Apollo Project | Apollo Space Missions | The Apollo Program | Moon Landing Program | NASA Apollo Program On this edition of Manned Space we look back on President John F Kennedy's bold commitment in 1961 to land a man on the Moon and return him safely to Earth and the flights of the first four crewed Apollo missions which were the prelude to Apollo 11 - the flight that saw that audacious goal achieved. In the aftermath of the Soviet Union's launch of Sputniks 1 & 2 and just weeks after Alan Shepard became the first American to fly in space, President John F Kennedy made the bold commitment to fly a manned mission to the Moon. The result of that commitment was the creation of Project Mercury - America's first space program which had as its goal of putting a man safely into space and returning him home. Ultimately, Project Apollo was conceived to develop the hardware and techniques needed to land a man on the Moon and return him safely to Earth. Four manned flights of the Apollo program preceded the flight of Apollo 11 - the flight that saw Kennedy's goal attained. On this edition of Manned Space we take a detailed. fast paced look at those first four missions. From the first test flight of the Apollo Command Module in Earth orbit by Apollo 7 to the flight of the Lunar Module around the Moon by the crew of Apollo 10, this video examines the work of the astronauts in space and the thousands of people on the ground who made the first lunar landing possible. The First Apollo Missions | Apollo Program Missions | Apollo Project | Apollo Space Missions | The Apollo Program | Moon Landing Program | NASA Apollo Program The First Apollo Missions | Apollo Program Missions | Apollo Project | Apollo Space Missions | The Apollo Program | Moon Landing Program | NASA Apollo Program Thanks to the folks who created the Apollo Flight Journal website (🤍 and the Apollo Lunar Surface Journal website (🤍 for gathering together a great collection of video and audio archives from the Apollo missions. Thank you too to Kipp Teague and his website 🤍 for his work archiving video and audio footage of the Apollo missions. Also, thanks to honeysucklecreek.net for the slow scan television images. PHOTO & FOOTAGE CREDITS: National Aeronautics & Space Administration (NASA) MUSIC CREDITS: Flowing Energy by Keys of Moon (🤍
Link to a free 3 month trial of Skillshare premium membership: 🤍 Discord: 🤍 - About ColdFusion - ColdFusion is an Australian based online media company independently run by Dagogo Altraide since 2009. Topics cover anything in science, technology, history and business in a calm and relaxed environment. ColdFusion Merch: INTERNATIONAL: 🤍 AUSTRALIA: 🤍 If you enjoy my content, please consider subscribing! I'm also on Patreon: 🤍 Bitcoin address: 13SjyCXPB9o3iN4LitYQ2wYKeqYTShPub8 - "New Thinking" written by Dagogo Altraide - This book was rated the 9th best technology history book by book authority. In the book you’ll learn the stories of those who invented the things we use everyday and how it all fits together to form our modern world. Get the book on Amazon: 🤍 Get the book on Google Play: 🤍 🤍 - ColdFusion Social Media - » Twitter | 🤍ColdFusion_TV » Instagram | coldfusiontv » Facebook | 🤍 Sources: coming soon //Soundtrack// coming soon » Music I produce | 🤍 or » 🤍 » 🤍 » Collection of music used in videos: 🤍 Producer: Dagogo Altraide
Apollo 11 Explained / Space Race Documentary | On July 16th 1969, the world watched as the Saturn V launched Apollo 11 into space, bringing the Space Race to an end, a defining moment in the Cold War. One of humanity's greatest achievements, Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins would embark on an 8-day journey to the Moon and back, 240,000 miles away. After decades of preparation and research, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin would become the first humans to step foot on another world, cementing America as the victors of the Space Race, 12 years of technological warfare between the worlds two largest superpowers; the United States and the Soviet Union. Man's journey to the moon would become the defining moment of the second half of the 20th century. Time Stamps 📽 Intro 0:00 The Space Race 2:05 The American Machine 6:45 The Saturn V 10:16 Launch Day 12:34 Take Off 14:10 Into Orbit 16:35 A Wonderfull View 17:25 Day 3 18:45 Day 4 21:10 A Tricky Descent 22:34 Contact Light 25:36 One Giant Leap 27:21 A New World 28:30 Nixons Phone Call 31:09 Exploration 33:19 Accent To Columbia 34:45 Back To Earth 37:25 Ticker Tape Parade 38:34 Legacy 39:25 Goodnight From Apollo 11 40:02 Epilogue 41:02 Other Videos: The 12 Labours of Hercules Explained In 50 Minutes: 🤍 Nikola Tesla Explained In 16 Minutes: 🤍 Greek Gods Explained In 12 Minutes: 🤍 Egyptian Gods Explained In 13 Minutes: 🤍 Norse Mythology Explained In 15 Minutes 🤍 The Fall of Rome Explained In 13 Minutes 🤍 Sun Tzu - The Art of War Explained In 5 Minutes 🤍 Left vs Right: Political Spectrum - Explained In 4 Minutes 🤍 Genghis Khan and The Mongol Empire Explained In 8 Minutes: 🤍 Fall of The Soviet Union Explained In 5 Minutes: 🤍 World War 2 Explained | Best WW2 Documentary | Part 1: 🤍 The Vietnam War Explained In 25 Minutes | Vietnam War Documentary: 🤍 MUSIC AND VIDEO: Intro and Outro Music by: 🤍 Video music by: 🤍 The Life Guide is a channel dedicated to providing interesting and educational content about a range of political, philosophical, economic and historical topics. Whether you are interested in a simplified explanation of complicated modern ideas or detailed information on ancient civilizations and philosophical schools of thought, The Life Guide is the channel for you. #Apollo11 #MoonLanding #SpaceRace
Apollo 11 - Day 1 (Full Mission) 16th July 1969 - The countdown, launch, earth orbital phase, followed by the TLI and docking with the lunar module, ejection of the S4B and a TV broadcast. This video will cover all of these events with air to ground/Flight Director Loops and onbioard crew tape audio with available film and photographs taken by the crew. The video starts with the crew having breakfast and ends at a GET of 14h 26m. Video Timeline: 00:00:30 Breakfast 00:03:16 Suit Up 00:08:04 Walkout 00:21:55 At 39a 00:55:08 Hatch Closure 03:04:12 Liftoff 03:06:55 S1C SEP 03:13:20 Sll SEP 03:15:51 SECO 05:12:46 TLI 05:26:39 SLA SEP 05:33:15 LM Docking 06:54:54 TV With grateful thanks to Robin, Pat, Ben, Stephen, Dwight, Britt, Vinny and Ed without whom this project would not have been completed or be so complete in coverage. Thanks go also to the amazing subscribers to my channel who have encouraged and supported the channel for the past 10 years. All Video/Audio/Photographs courtesy NASA I highly recommend following the series whilst reading the Apollo 11 Flight Journal - 🤍 and the Apollo Lunar Surface Journal - 🤍 Other great sites to link to which I have sourced for information or material in the making of the series- The Apollo Audio Collection - 🤍 Virtual Apollo Guidence Computer Homepage - 🤍 Orbiter Space Flight Simulator - 🤍 Apogee Books - 🤍 Dave Schloms series of podcasts are a fascinating record and can be found here 🤍 Ben Feists outstanding work on the Apollo 11 mission in realtime can be found here 🤍 Facebook Groups Mercury, Gemini & Saturn/Apollo Era!! Facebook page - 🤍 Apollo 11 Facebook Page - 🤍 Space Hipsters Facebook Page - 🤍 The following books were invaluable in the making of the series Apollo 11 The NASA Mission Reports (Parts 1, 2 and 3) - Robert Godwin Footprints in the Dust - Colin Burgess A Man on the Moon - Andrew Chaikin Carrying the Fire - Michael Collins Failure is Not an Option - Eugene Kranz First Man - James Hansen/Neil Armstrong Forever Young - James Hansen/John Young Last Man on the Moon - Eugene Cernan Rocket Men - Robert Kurson Man on the Moon - Peter Fairley The Invasion of the Moon - Peter Ryan Chariots for Apollo - Courtney Brooks/James Grimwood/Loyd Swenson LEM Lunar Excusion Module Failiarisation Manual - Grumman How Apollo Flew to the Moon - David Woods Apollo - A Chronology 1 to 4 - NASA Growing Up with Spaceflight - Apollo Parts 1 & 2 - Wes Oleszewski Live TV from the Moon - Dwight Steven-Boniecki Moonwalker - Charles and Dotty Duke Digital Apollo - David Mindell From the Trenches of Mission Control to the Craters of the Moon - Lunney/Bostick/Reed/Deiterich/Kennedy/Von Ehrefried/Boone/Stoval/ If you would like to donate to this and future projects (any money donated will go towards purchasing hardware/software for use on these series) paypal.me/Lunarmodule5 - any donations are received with gratitude and thanks! The Full Mission Series Production - An Explanation of the Process Production began in February 2018 with the intention of release on the 50th anniversary of Apollo 11's launch day (subsequently the pre and post flight press conferences were added). Each video took between 1 and 3 months to produce, working about 10 hours a week. Full Mission videos start with editing of the available audio for that particular day, sometimes split bewteen 3 tracks of audio (air to ground/flight directors loop/crew onboard tape). Once that process is completed the available TV transmissions or other associated video is positioned along with 16mm film taken by the crew. Photographs are placed in the mission timeline aprroximately near to where there were taken in the mission. Captions are then added to give pertinent information. The gaps that are left visually are filled with screen captures of the spacecraft from the Orbiter Space Simulator. Positions of spacecraft are approximated to what would have been seen on the mission, but during TLI, CSM RCS and SPS burns (LOI etc) the orientation is as near as I can get it to the actual (with sage advice from RW). Once these screen captures are in place the Apollo Guidence Computer (Virtual AGC) screens are captured. This involves setting the AGC time to the PAO announcements during the flight, screen capturing them and then transferring them to the timeline. Finally the title sequences are added. Final editing of the whole video takes place with a run-through of the whole thing before the render of the video. Video sizes vary from 4 to 48gb.
In 1961 when President Kennedy pledged to put a man on the moon by the end of the decade, no rocket existed with the power or capability to rise to the challenge. In order to win the race to space, the United States would need to establish a multi-billion dollar space program. One man, Werner Von Braun believed he had the knowledge and vision to make Kennedy's dream a reality. With the American public galvanised and the expertise of over 200,000 scientists and engineers, Von Braun masterminded the development of the Saturn V; the rocket that flew 24 men to the moon and launched the greatest adventure in the history of exploration. This is the story of the most powerful machine ever built, and the men and women who believed it could fly. Using visual effects, stunning NASA footage and expert interviews with Apollo Space Scientists, this inspirational film tells the story of the colossal challenges NASA faced to fulfill Kennedy's pledge. With the accolade of flying 24 men safely to the moon, the mighty Saturn V will always be considered one of mankind's greatest technological achievements. It's like Netflix for history... Sign up to History Hit, the world's best history documentary service, at a huge discount using the code 'TIMELINE' -ᐳ 🤍 You can find more from us on: 🤍 🤍 This channel is part of the History Hit Network. Any queries, please contact owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com
On July 20, 1969, humans walked on another world for the first time in history, achieving the goal that President John F. Kennedy had set in 1961, before Americans had even orbited the Earth. After a landing that included dodging a lunar crater and boulder field just before touchdown, Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin explored the area around their lunar landing site for more than two hours. When the lunar module landed at 4:17 p.m EDT, only 30 seconds of fuel remained. Armstrong radioed "Houston, Tranquility Base here. The Eagle has landed." Mission control erupted in celebration as the tension breaks, and a controller tells the crew "You got a bunch of guys about to turn blue, we're breathing again." For more information on the Apollo Program, visit 🤍 Video Credit: Producer/Editor: Amy Leniart
Happy 50th Anniversary to Apollo 11, one of the most important days in human history! However did you know that there are actually 10 other manned Apollo missions? So we thought we'd go through them all and "rank" them in a top 10... Just for fun. Don't take the rankings too seriously. All Apollo missions were obviously fantastic. If you enjoyed the video, please drop a like! Narration by Mark Lurenana Written and Edited by David Blom Follow me on twitter - 🤍 Thank you to Joshua Potts for helping with the writing for this looong video with a set deadline: 🤍 🤍 🤍 Music by Epidemic Sound and Kevin MacLeod #Apollo11 #MoonLanding #Apollo50th
This year marks the 50th anniversary of that remarkable feat of technology and daring. And while the moonwalkers, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, dominate our memories of the moon landing, there’s a third astronaut who deserves his place in history. Michael Collins piloted the Apollo 11 command module spacecraft in lunar orbit while his two colleagues collected moon rocks. In a rare interview he tells Sarah Abo if it wasn’t for him, one of our greatest successes would have been a monumental failure. WATCH more of 60 Minutes Australia: 🤍 LIKE 60 Minutes Australia on Facebook: 🤍 FOLLOW 60 Minutes Australia on Twitter: 🤍 FOLLOW 60 Minutes Australia on Instagram: 🤍 For forty years, 60 Minutes have been telling Australians the world’s greatest stories. Tales that changed history, our nation and our lives. Reporters Liz Hayes, Allison Langdon, Tara Brown, Charles Wooley, Liam Bartlett and Sarah Abo look past the headlines because there is always a bigger picture. Sundays are for 60 Minutes. #60MinutesAustralia
“Houston, we've had a problem” is the now famous phrase radioed from Apollo 13 to Mission Control upon the catastrophic explosion that dramatically changed the mission. On the 50th Anniversary of the Apollo 13 mission, we recognize the triumph of the mission control team and the astronauts, and look at the lessons learned. The Apollo 13 mission has become known as “a successful failure” that saw the safe return of its crew Commander James (Jim) Lovell Jr., Command Module Pilot John Swigert Jr. and Lunar Module Pilot Fred Haise Jr. Thanks to Stephen Slater and Ben Feist/Apollo in Real Time (apolloinrealtime.org/13) for providing additional footage and audio. Thanks for Andy Saunders for providing additional enhanced images. Video Credit: Producer/Editor: Amy Leniart
APOLLO'S DARING MISSION NOVA Documentary The lunar landing site was the Taurus-Littrow highlands and valley area. This site was picked for Apollo 17 as a location where rocks both older and younger than those previously returned from other Apollo missions, as well as from Luna 16 and 20 missions, might be found. The mission was the final in a series of three J-type missions planned for the Apollo Program. These J-type missions can be distinguished from previous G- and H-series missions by extended hardware capability, larger scientific payload capacity and by the use of the battery-powered Lunar Roving Vehicle, or LRV. Scientific objectives of the Apollo 17 mission included, geological surveying and sampling of materials and surface features in a preselected area of the Taurus-Littrow region; deploying and activating surface experiments; and conducting in-flight experiments and photographic tasks during lunar orbit and transearth coast. These objectives included deployed experiments, such as the Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package, or ALSEP, with a heat flow experiment; lunar seismic profiling, or LSP; lunar surface gravimeter, or LSG; lunar atmospheric composition experiment, or LACE; and lunar ejecta and meteorites, or LEAM. The mission also included lunar sampling and lunar orbital experiments. Biomedical experiments included the Biostack II experiment and the BIOCORE experiment. Mission Highlights At 9:15:29 a.m. GMT Dec. 7, 1972, the command and service module, or CSM, was separated from the S-IVB. Approximately 15 min later, the CSM docked with the lunar module, or LM. After CSM/LM extraction from the S-IVB, the S-IVB was targeted for lunar impact, which occurred Dec. 10, at 8:32:43 p.m. The impact location was approximately 84 nautical miles northwest of the planned target point and the event was recorded by the passive seismic experiments deployed on the Apollos 12, 14, 15 and 16 missions. Only one of the four planned midcourse corrections was required during translunar coast. A midcourse correction made at 5:03 p.m. Dec. 8, was a 1.6 second service propulsion system burn resulting in a 10 :5 feet second velocity change. Lunar orbit insertion was accomplished at 7:47:23 p.m. Dec. 10, placing the spacecraft into a lunar orbit of 170 by 52.6 nautical miles. Approximately four hours, 20 minutes later, the orbit was reduced to 59 by 15 nautical miles. The spacecraft remained in this low orbit for more than 18 hours, during which time the CSM LM undocking and separation were performed. The CSM circularization maneuver was performed at 6:50:29 p.m. Dec. 11, which placed the CSM into an orbit of 70.3 by 54.3 nautical miles. At 2:35 p.m. Dec. 11, the commander and lunar module pilot entered the LM to prepare for descent to the lunar surface. At 6:55:42 p.m. Dec. 11, the LM was placed into an orbit with a perilune altitude of 6.2 nautical miles. Approximately 47 minutes later, the powered descent to the lunar surface began. Landing occurred at 7:54:57 p.m. Dec. 11, at lunar latitude 20 degrees, 10 minutes north, and longitude 30 degrees 46 minutes east. Apollo 17 was the last lunar landing mission. Three extravehicular activities, or EVAs, lasted a total of 22 hours, four minutes on the lunar surface. EVA No. 1 began at 11:54:49 p.m. Dec. 11, with Eugene Cernan egressing at 12:01 a.m. Dec. 12. The first EVA was seven hours, 12 minutes long and was completed at 7:06:42 a.m. Dec. 12. The second EVA began at 11:28:06 p.m. Dec. 12, and lasted seven hours, 37 minutes, ending at at 7:05:02 a.m. Dec. 13. The final EVA began at 10:25:48 p.m. Dec. 13, and ended at 5:40:56 a.m. Dec. 14. #apollo #space #documentary
A tribute to the Apollo Program, our greatest adventure, that inspire mankind even to this day Song : M83 - Outro Videos used : When We Left Earth: The NASA Missions Apollo 11 (2019 movie) NASA videos of Apollo 1 to Apollo 17 Saturn V launch in 16mm If you have the time and the motivation, you can contribute to the subtitles in the language you are at ease with I DO NOT OWN THE RIGHTS TO THE CLIPS OR MUSIC. ALL RIGHTS BELONG TO THEIR RESPECTFUL OWNERS. This video is not intended to violate any Condition of Use. Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favour of fair use.
In today's instalment of Space Race Speedrun, I tackle the beast: Speed run the entire Apollo Program in as few launches as possible! From the Little Joe 2, to the Saturn 1B, to the mighty Saturn V, twists, turns and turmoil are guaranteed to ensue! 👕Buy my Merch!!.............►🤍 📷Instagram......................►🤍 🔥Twitter............................►🤍 💬Discord...........................►🤍 💕Patreon...........................►🤍 🚀Second channel.............►🤍 This video is intended for audiences 13+ years old. Craft file (I was feeling generous in the end) 🤍 Music attribution: at 19.59 the song that plays is called "Cigarettes and Boats" and is by Approaching Nirvana. Stream the song: 🤍 Subscribe to Approaching Nirvana! 🤍 Chapters: 00:00 Intro 00:47 Little Joe II 04:01 Saturn 1B 12:09 Saturn V
Support content like this and more at my Patreon: 🤍 Join the Discord Server and chat with like-minded people: 🤍 Contact: apollo16uvc🤍gmail.com Apollo 14 16mm taken during moon landing, EVA, Moonwalk and liftoff, interpolated from 12 to 24fps for your viewing experience. Synchronized with NASA & BBC audio. 16mm raw film: NASA Audio: AFJ, Austin1987VCR, lunarmodule5 Processing: Dutchsteammachine
World War 2, War Documentary
Apollo 17 was the eleventh manned space mission in the NASA Apollo programme. It was the first night launch of a U.S. human spaceflight and the sixth and final lunar landing mission. The mission was launched at 12:33 a.m. EST on 7 December 1972, and concluded on December 19. One of the last two men to set foot on the Moon was also the first scientist-astronaut, geologist Harrison ("Jack") Schmitt. While Evans circled in America, Schmitt and Cernan collected a record 109 lb (49 kg) of rocks during three Moonwalks. The crew roamed for 34 km (21 mi) through the Taurus-Littrow valley in their rover, discovered orange-colored soil, and left the most comprehensive set of instruments in the ALSEP on the lunar surface. Their mission was the last in the Apollo lunar landing missions. The last 4 Apollo craft were used for the three Skylab missions and the ASTP, mission in 1975.
Episode 7 - 2019 marked the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 lunar landing. This incredible milestone changed the way humanity looked at our planet and access to deep space. Join Behind the Wings host Matthew Burchette as he sits down with NASA’s Gene Kranz, summarizes the amazing events leading up to Apollo 11 and uncovers the fascinating future NASA has in store for space exploration. Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech & engineering videos: 🤍 🚀 Find us on: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com #ApolloProgram #NASA #MoonLanding
Get 20% of a premium subscription to Brilliant when you're one of the first 200 people to sign up at 🤍 The race to the moon was always more about dueling superpowers than the spirit of exploration. And because of that, enormous risks and creative leaps were made to reach their goal. For that and many other reasons, the Apollo program was one of the most insane ventures ever undertaken, and here are 10 reasons why. Here's the full film, In Event Of Moon Disaster, which features the Nixon deep fake: 🤍 Want to support the channel? Here's how: Patreon: 🤍 Channel Memberships: 🤍 T-Shirts & Merch: 🤍 Check out my 2nd channel, Joe Scott TMI: 🤍 Interested in getting a Tesla or going solar? Use my referral link and get discounts and perks: 🤍 Follow me at all my places! Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 LINKS LINKS LINKS: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
The remarkable story of the determination and courage of a generation. A tribute to three brave astronauts and the thousands of men and women behind them during the final days of NASA's Apollo program. Want to watch more full-length Documentaries? Click here: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter for more - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍realstoriesdocs
Tom Vasel takes a look at a co-op game about Missions to the moon! 00:00 - Introduction 01:50 - Game overview 08:08 - Final thoughts Support the channel by becoming a member! 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletter, "The Dice Tower Digest": 🤍 Check out the friendliest conventions on Earth! Dice Tower Cruise - 🤍 (February 13-18, 2021) Dice Tower West - 🤍 (March 3-7, 2021) Dice Tower East - 🤍 (June 30-July 4, 2021) Dice Tower Retreat - 🤍 (September 8-12, 2021) Buy great games at 🤍 Find more reviews and videos at 🤍 Get a great game table here! 🤍 BGG Link: 🤍
Cold war between USA and USSR lead to space race. This space race lead to Apollo Moon Missions. Apollo 11 was the first successful mission to land a human on moon. Apollo 17 was the last one. Know about Apollo Missions and why they stopped? Install The Lallantop Android App: 🤍 Like The Lallantop on Facebook: 🤍 Follow The Lallantop on Twitter: 🤍 For advertisements e-mail us at: Ads🤍thelallantop.com Produced By: The Lallantop Edited By: Maneesh Negi
Inside a locked vault at Johnson Space Center is treasure few have seen and fewer have touched. The restricted lab is home to hundreds of pounds of moon rocks collected by Apollo astronauts close to a half-century ago. And for the first time in decades, NASA is about to open some of the pristine samples and let geologists take a crack at them with 21st-century technology. What better way to mark this summer’s 50th anniversary of humanity’s first footsteps on the moon than by sharing a bit of the lunar loot. “It’s sort of a coincidence that we’re opening them in the year of the anniversary,” explained NASA’s Apollo sample curator Ryan Zeigler, covered head to toe in a white protective suit with matching fabric boots, gloves and hat. “But certainly the anniversary increased the awareness and the fact that we’re going back to the moon.” With the golden anniversary of Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin’s feat fast approaching — their lunar module Eagle landed July 20, 1969, on the Sea of Tranquility — the moon is red-hot again. After decades of flip-flopping between the moon and Mars as the next big astronaut destination, NASA aims to put astronauts on the lunar surface again by 2024 at the White House’s direction. President Donald Trump prefers talking up Mars. But the consensus is that the moon is a crucial proving ground given its relative proximity to home — 240,000 miles (386,000 kilometers) or two to three days away. Zeigler’s job is to preserve what the 12 moonwalkers brought back from 1969 through 1972 — lunar samples totaling 842 pounds (382 kilograms) — and ensure scientists get the best possible samples for study. Some of the soil and bits of rock were vacuum-packed on the moon — and never exposed to Earth’s atmosphere — or frozen or stored in gaseous helium following splashdown and then left untouched. The lab’s staff is now trying to figure out how best to remove the samples from their tubes and other containers without contaminating or spoiling anything. They’re practicing with mock-up equipment and pretend lunar dirt. Compared with Apollo-era tech, today’s science instruments are much more sensitive, Zeigler noted. “We can do more with a milligram than we could do with a gram back then. So it was really good planning on their part to wait,” he said. The lunar sample lab has two side-by-side vaults: one for rocks still in straight-from-the-moon condition and a smaller vault for samples previously loaned out for study. About 70 percent of the original haul is in the pristine sample vault, which has two combinations and takes two people to unlock. About 15 percent is in safekeeping at White Sands in New Mexico. The rest is used for research or display. Of the six manned moon landings, Apollo 11 yielded the fewest lunar samples: 48 pounds or 22 kilograms. It was the first landing by astronauts and NASA wanted to minimize their on-the-moon time and risk. What’s left from this mission — about three-quarters after scientific study, public displays and goodwill gifts to all countries and U.S. states in 1969 — is kept mostly here at room temperature. Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 TICTOC ON SOCIAL: Follow TicToc on Twitter: 🤍 Like TicToc on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TicToc on Instagram: 🤍 Watch all of TicToc’s videos: 🤍 Listen to TicToc’s podcast: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletter: 🤍 TicToc by Bloomberg is global news for the life you lead. We are a 24/7 news network that covers breaking news, politics, technology, business and entertainment stories from around the globe, supported by a network of Bloomberg’s 2,700 journalists across 120 countries.