Autor Wątek: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964  (Przeczytany 710 razy)

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Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
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STS-122 Atlantis




S122-E-006863 (8 Feb. 2008) --- Astronaut Leland Melvin, STS-122 mission specialist, takes a moment for a photo while working on the aft flight deck of Space Shuttle Atlantis during flight day two activities.


S122-E-007587 (10 Feb. 2008) --- Astronaut Leland Melvin, STS-122 mission specialist, witnesses microgravity in action on the aft flight deck of Space Shuttle Atlantis while docked with the International Space Station. A package of food, scissors and a spoon float freely near Melvin.


S122-E-009694 (17 Feb. 2008) --- The STS-122 and Expedition 16 crewmembers gather for a photo in the Zvezda Service Module of the International Space Station. NASA astronauts pictured are Steve Frick (bottom left), STS-122 commander; Rex Walheim (bottom center) and Leland Melvin (bottom right), both STS-122 mission specialists; Peggy Whitson, Expedition 16 commander; Stanley Love (above Whitson), STS-122 mission specialist; Alan Poindexter (top right), STS-122 pilot; and Daniel Tani (top left), STS-122 mission specialist. European Space Agency (ESA) astronauts pictured are Leopold Eyharts (left middle), Expedition 16 flight engineer; and Hans Schlegel, STS-122 mission specialist. Russia's Federal Space Agency cosmonaut Yuri I. Malenchenko, Expedition 16 flight engineer, is pictured above Walheim.


S122-E-009957 (18 Feb. 2008) --- A close-up view of the Columbus laboratory (top right) -- newest addition to the International Space Station -- is featured in this image photographed by a STS-122 crewmember on Space Shuttle Atlantis shortly after the undocking of the two spacecraft.


ISS016-E-028524 (9 Feb. 2008) --- An overhead view of the European Space Agency's Columbus laboratory in Space Shuttle Atlantis' cargo bay was provided by Expedition 16 crewmembers. Before docking with the International Space Station, astronaut Steve Frick, STS-122 commander, flew the shuttle through a roll pitch maneuver or basically a backflip to allow the space station crew a good view of Atlantis' heat shield. Using digital still cameras equipped with both 400 and 800 millimeter lenses, the ISS crewmembers took a number of photos of the shuttle's thermal protection system and sent them down to teams on the ground for analysis. A 400 millimeter lens was used for this image.


STS122-S-028 (7 Feb. 2008) --- The Space Shuttle Atlantis and its seven-member STS-122 crew head toward Earth-orbit and a scheduled link-up with the International Space Station (ISS). Liftoff from Kennedy Space Center's launch pad 39A occurred at 2:45 p.m. (EST). The launch is the third attempt for Atlantis since December 2007 to carry the European Space Agency's (ESA) Columbus laboratory to the station. During the 11-day mission, the crew's prime objective is to attach the laboratory to the Harmony module, adding to the station's size and capabilities. Onboard are astronauts Steve Frick, commander; Alan Poindexter, pilot; Leland Melvin, Rex Walheim, ESA's Hans Schlegel, Stanley Love and ESA's Leopold Eyharts, all mission specialists. Eyharts will join Expedition 16 in progress to serve as a flight engineer aboard the ISS.

STS122-S-072 (20 Feb. 2008) --- Space Shuttle Atlantis approaches landing on runway 15 of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, concluding the 13-day STS-122 mission. Onboard are NASA astronauts Steve Frick, commander; Alan Poindexter, pilot; Leland Melvin, Rex Walheim, Stanley Love, Daniel Tani, and European Space Agency (ESA) astronaut Hans Schlegel, all mission specialists. Main gear touchdown was 9:07:10 a.m. (EST). Nose gear touchdown was 9:07:20 a.m. Wheel stop was at 9:08:08 a.m. Mission elapsed time was 12 days, 18 hours, 21 minutes and 44 seconds. During the mission, Atlantis' crew installed the new Columbus laboratory, leaving a larger space station and one with increased science capabilities. The Columbus Research Module adds nearly 1,000 cubic feet of habitable volume and affords room for 10 experiment racks, each an independent science lab.

https://spaceflight.nasa.gov/gallery/images/shuttle/sts-122/ndxpage54.html

'Better Than The Simulator': Remembering the Rip-Roaring Flight of STS-122
By Ben Evans, on February 3rd, 2019

(...) Their mission was to kickstart the final phase of International Space Station (ISS) construction. A decade since the first elements of the football-field-sized outpost had been placed into orbit, the core structure was in place, ready to accept the pressurized modules of the international partners.

First up was Columbus, the largest single contribution of the European Space Agency (ESA). More than 22.5 feet (6.8 meters) in length and 15 feet (4.5 meters) in diameter, it would be permanently attached to the starboard port of the station’s Harmony node and, over its first decade of operational life, saw no fewer than 13 European astronauts from France, Germany, Belgium, Sweden, Italy, the Netherlands, Denmark and the United Kingdom float through its hatch, support a broad range of scientific research and display their national flags in its roomy interior.

Over those years, Columbus supported more than 1,700 discrete experiments and an estimated 800 terabytes of data has passed through its Data Management System (DMS). (...)
https://www.americaspace.com/2019/02/03/better-than-the-simulator-remembering-the-rip-roaring-flight-of-sts-122/

Space Shuttle Flight 121 (STS-122) Post Flight Presentation
3990 wyświetleń•9 maj 2011 National Space Society



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2008 STS 122 Water Bubble
6329 wyświetleń•14 sty 2016 Leland Melvin



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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #2 dnia: Wrzesień 06, 2020, 23:46 »
STS -129 Atlantis


JSC2009-E-223479 (16 Oct. 2009) --- STS-129 crew members pose for a portrait following a preflight press conference at NASA's Johnson Space Center. From the left are astronauts Randy Bresnik and Leland Melvin, both mission specialists; Charles O. Hobaugh and Barry E. Wilmore, commander and pilot, respectively; along with Mike Foreman and Robert L. Satcher Jr., both mission specialists.




ISS021-E-032172 (20 Nov. 2009) --- NASA astronauts Charles O. Hobaugh (center), STS-129 commander; along with Leland Melvin (left) and Robert L. Satcher Jr., both mission specialists, are pictured in the Harmony node of the International Space Station while space shuttle Atlantis remains docked with the station.


ISS021-E-032275 (23 Nov. 2009) --- NASA astronaut Leland Melvin, STS-129 mission specialist, holds the failed Urine Processor Assembly / Distillation Assembly (UPA DA) in the Destiny laboratory of the International Space Station while space shuttle Atlantis remains docked with the station. Melvin and European Space Agency astronaut Frank De Winne (out of frame), Expedition 21 commander, removed and packed the UPA DA, then transferred it from the Water Recovery System 2 (WRS-2) rack to Atlantis for stowage on the middeck.


S129-E-008320 (24 Nov. 2009) --- This close-up view of a water bubble floating freely on the middeck of space shuttle Atlantis shows a refracted image of astronaut Leland Melvin, STS-129 mission specialist.


ISS021-E-032749 (24 Nov. 2009) --- The STS-129 crew members pose for a portrait following a joint news conference with the Expedition 21 crew members (out of frame) from the Harmony node of the International Space Station while space shuttle Atlantis remains docked with the station. Pictured (clockwise) from bottom left are astronauts Charles O. Hobaugh, commander; Mike Foreman, Leland Melvin, Robert L. Satcher Jr. and Randy Bresnik, all mission specialists; along with Barry E. Wilmore, pilot; and Nicole Stott, mission specialist.


ISS021-E-032724 (24 Nov. 2009) --- One of the last occasions for these twelve internationally-represented astronauts and cosmonauts to spend time together in space was topped off with a series of group portraits aboard the International Space Station. The group includes the seven STS-129 Atlantis astronauts Charles O. Hobaugh, commander; Barry E. Wilmore, pilot; and Nicole Stott, Mike Foreman, Leland Melvin, Robert L. Satcher Jr. and Randy Bresnik, all mission specialists, plus the five ISS crewmembers, Jeffrey Williams, the European Space Agency's Frank De Winne, the Canadian Space agency's Robert Thirsk and Russia's Federal Space Agency cosmonauts Roman Romanenko and Maxim Suraev. The dozen are wrapping up almost a full week sharing duties, tasks and chores aimed toward complete development of the orbital outpost.


ISS021-E-033360 (25 Nov. 2009) --- Surrounded by the blackness of space, this profile view of the space shuttle Atlantis was photographed by an Expedition 21 crew member on the International Space Station soon after the shuttle and station began their post-undocking relative separation. Undocking of the two spacecraft occurred at 3:53 a.m. (CST) on Nov. 25, 2009.

STS129-S-094 (27 Nov. 2009) --- Space shuttle Atlantis touches down on landing Runway 33 of the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, concluding 11 days in space and completing the 4.5-million mile STS-129 mission. Onboard are NASA astronauts Charles O. Hobaugh, commander; Barry E. Wilmore, pilot; Mike Foreman, Leland Melvin, Robert L. Satcher Jr., Randy Bresnik and Nicole Stott, all mission specialists. Main gear touchdown was at 9:44:23 a.m. (EST) on Nov. 27, 2009. Nose gear touchdown was at 9:44:36 a.m., and wheels stop was at 9:45:05 a.m. STS-129 is the final space shuttle Expedition crew rotation flight on the manifest. The crew delivered 14 tons of cargo to the International Space Station, including two ExPRESS Logistics Carriers containing spare parts to sustain station operations after the shuttles are retired next year.

https://spaceflight.nasa.gov/gallery/images/shuttle/sts-129/ndxpage45.html

NASA STS-129 Mission Highlights



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STS-129 HD Landing


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Space Shuttle Flight 129 (STS-129) Post Flight Presentation



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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #3 dnia: Wrzesień 06, 2020, 23:46 »
Astronaut Leland Melvin to Lead NASA Office of Education
By Press Release, on October 12th, 2010

Subject: NASA Selects Astronaut Leland D. Melvin to Lead Office of Education

AGENCYWIDE MESSAGE TO ALL NASA EMPLOYEES:

NASA Selects Astronaut Leland D. Melvin to Lead Office of Education

NASA Administrator Charles Bolden announced Tuesday the selection of Leland D. Melvin as the agency’s new associate administrator for education, effective immediately. He succeeds James L. Stofan, who had served in an acting capacity since the spring.

Since April 2010, Melvin has been assigned to the Office of Education at Headquarters leading the Education Design Team. His job was to develop a strategy to improve NASA’s education offerings and to assist the agency in establishing goals, structures, processes and evaluation techniques to implement a sustainable and innovative science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) education program. He also served as the partnership development manager for the agency’s new Summer of Innovation education initiative, aimed at engaging middle school students in STEM activities during the summer break.

“I am delighted to have Leland lead the Office of Education at a time when engaging more students in STEM-related studies and careers is so critical — not only to NASA but to our nation,” Bolden said. “With his dedication and passion, I know we will have a bright future in education under his leadership.”

“I also want to thank Jim Stofan for the outstanding job he has done leading the Office of Education since April,” Bolden added. “He launched several key new education programs during his tenure and will continue to be a valued asset as he resumes his previous role as deputy associate administrator.”

As associate administrator, Melvin will be responsible for the development and implementation of the agency’s education programs that strengthen student involvement and public awareness about NASA’s scientific goals and missions.

“My passion for education was inspired by my parents, who were both middle school teachers,” Melvin said. “I witnessed the direct impact that educators can have in a community and on an individual’s destiny. NASA’s people, programs and resources are unparalleled. Our unique assets are poised to engage students, to captivate their imagination and to encourage their pursuit of STEM-related studies that are so vital to their future. This is an exciting challenge and I am ready to work with Administrator Bolden, my colleagues at NASA, our partners, and students across the country to usher in a new era of opportunity to inspire that next generation of explorers.”

Melvin joined NASA in 1989 as an aerospace research engineer at the agency’s Langley Research Center in Hampton, Va. He joined the astronaut corps in 1998 and has served as a mission specialist on two space shuttle missions: STS-122 in 2008 and STS-129 in 2009. He has logged more than 565 hours in space. In 2003, Melvin co-managed the former Educator Astronaut Program, which recruited teachers to become fully-trained astronauts in an effort to connect space exploration with students across the country.

Melvin earned a bachelor of science in chemistry from the University of Richmond and a master’s degree in materials science engineering from the University of Virginia.

For more information about NASA education programs, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/education
https://www.americaspace.com/2010/10/12/astronaut-leland-melvin-to-lead-nasa-office-of-education/

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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #4 dnia: Wrzesień 06, 2020, 23:46 »
Leland Melvin Honors The Past As He Works Toward The Future
By Jason Rhian, on February 27th, 2011

CAPE CANAVERAL – Most people struggle to find a new path when their primary career ends unexpectedly. Some say that it’s hard to get ahead in this world. Then there are those that prove that prove that it is possible to have a vibrant second career and that it is possible to make it – in spades. Leland Melvin is one of those people.

Back in 1986 it seemed he would be a wide receiver for the NFL. Then an injury sidelined him when he was training with the Detroit Lions. He tried again the following spring with the Dallas Cowboys – but the same injury resurfaced and dashed his NFL hopes. Few manage to pull off a second high-caliber career after such a setback. But Melvin did just that – he went on to join one of America’s most elite clubs – he became an astronaut.

He went on to fly on two space shuttle missions, STS-122 and STS-129, both onboard Atlantis, both to the International Space Station (ISS).

He didn’t start out with the plan to be an astronaut however; in fact he really didn’t think that he would work for the space agency. A job fair, of all things, helped him become an engineer at NASA’s Langley Research Center.

“I really didn’t think I wanted to be with NASA,” Melvin said during an interview at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center just before the shuttle Discovery launched on its final mission. “This one lady would have none of it. I helped her with her bags and she helped me with my career.”

Melvin got accepted as an astronaut in 1998. However, he never drifted far from his roots – and those were firmly planted in education. After he completed his missions to space, his mind and his path went back to education. In October of 2010 he was selected as NASA’s Associate Administrator for Education.

Since selected he has worked to make NASA’s education elements a more hands-on affair. Melvin has become a tireless advocate of NASA’s Summer of Innovation, Explorer Schools as well as the numerous other education programs that the space agency supports. One of his responsibilities is to raise public awareness about how much NASA does to support education. It was in that capacity that he was at Kennedy Space Center on launch day.

For some, coming down to a shuttle launch is a perk of the job; Melvin seemed far more interested with getting the word out about NASA’s educational outreach efforts, jumping from one interview to the next.

“People really don’t realize how much of a tremendous investment that NASA truly is,” said Melvin. “Basically, for every dollar they put in – they get eighteen dollars in return. Out of every tax dollar, I think it boils down to one-seventh of one cent goes to NASA – for that the public gets the astronaut corps, the shuttle, space station, all the probes to the planets, on and on…it’s really an incredible deal.”

Melvin’s life has been shaped by education, from his parents, to his experiences in college and now with NASA. Sometimes, Melvin takes a second from the frenetic pace of his job and looks back.

“Education has always been important to me, I got that from my parents,” said Melvin. Both of his parents were teachers, a fact he is reminded about whenever he visits his hometown of Lynchburg, Virginia. “People still come up to me and thank me for what my father did for them.”
https://www.americaspace.com/2011/02/27/leland-melvin-honors-the-past-as-he-works-toward-the-future/

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« Odpowiedź #5 dnia: Wrzesień 06, 2020, 23:46 »
Former NASA astronaut Leland Melvin discusses 'racist' traffic stop he experienced and George Floyd
By ShaCamree Gowdy Published 9:55 am CDT, Tuesday, September 1, 2020


NASA astronaut Leland Melvin greets school children for the opening of the Space Shuttle Endeavour at the Oschin pavilion at the California Science Center in Los Angeles on Oct. 30, 2012.
(...)
https://www.chron.com/news/space/article/Former-NASA-astronaut-Leland-Melvin-discusses-15530490.php#photo-3667444

Former NASA Astronaut Says Getting Stopped by Police as a Black Man Is Scarier Than Going to Space
By Joelle Goldstein September 02, 2020 03:47 PM

"It's when I've been stopped by police officers that I didn't even know... I was starting to sweat and just holding the steering wheel really hard," Leland Melvin said

Leland Melvin has logged more than 565 hours in space, gone on two separate missions to help build the International Space Station and traveled around Earth at 17,500 miles per hour — but none of that compares to the fear and anxiety he feels while being pulled over by a police officer.

While speaking on a panel Monday about Black lives in the space industry as part of the 2020 Virtual Humans to Mars Summit, the former NASA astronaut, who is Black, revealed he always felt apprehensive about interacting with cops due to the color of his skin.

"I've been on this rocket with millions of pounds of thrust and not once was I afraid of going to space," Melvin, 56, shared, according to CNN. "It's when I've been stopped by police officers that I didn't even know ... I was starting to sweat and just holding the steering wheel really hard."

"Every father in the Black community has a conversation with their son to tell them that if you get stopped by an officer... you assume the position, which is 10-2 [hands on the wheel], look straight ahead," he continued. "You tell the officer, you know, you're real respectful, you say you're reaching for your obvious things."

Melvin explained that his perspective on police officers was shaped from the time he was young, recalling one particular moment from his high school years that occurred while he was in the car with his then-girlfriend, the outlet reported.

"I was in a car with my girlfriend and a police officer rolled up on us," he said. "He took her out of the car and told her that I was raping her because he wanted me to go to jail."

"And you know, when Black men get into the prison system, they really never get out and have a second chance. I was going to college on scholarship and want to be a chemistry major,"explained Melvin, who eventually graduated from Heritage High School in Lynchburg, Virginia, in 1982.

As it turned out, Melvin went on to have an incredibly successful career with NASA — though it wasn't always his first choice.

Growing up, Melvin said he never wanted to be an astronaut because he never saw "someone who looks like me," CNN reported.

Eventually, he was drafted by the NFL to play for the Detroit Lions in 1986, according to NASA. He later joined the Dallas Cowboys and the Toronto Argonauts of the Canadian Football League, but injuries ultimately caused him to retire.

In 1989, he started his career with NASA, working at the Langley Research Center to help to develop fiber optic sensors, which were used to check for hydrogen leaks on the space shuttles, NASA reported.

Then one of Melvin's colleagues, Charlie Camarda, got into the astronaut program and told him he thought he'd make a great astronaut.

"[I thought] 'If that guy can get in, I can get in,' and that's when I applied," Melvin recalled to the panel, according to CNN.

In 1998, he was finally accepted to the astronaut program and went on to help install the European Space Agency's Columbus Laboratory on the International Space Station in 2008, CNN reported.

The achievement also earned him the title as the only person drafted into the NFL to have flown in space, according to Melvin's website.

Along with being an astronaut, Melvin has also served as head of NASA Education, the co-chair on the White House’s Federal Coordination in STEM Education Task Force and the United States representative and chair of the global collaboration, International Space Education Board (ISEB), according to NASA.

As he reflected on his career during Monday's panel, Melvin urged for more diversity and backed his argument by sharing a story about being invited to the Russian segment of the Space Station in 2008 by fellow NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson, the first female commander of the station.

Melvin said he, Whitson and astronauts of Russian, French, German, African American and Asian American backgrounds all came together to share a meal as they orbited Earth every 90 minutes and traveled at 17,500 miles per hour, CNN reported.

"That was when my head exploded, and I had this epiphany about our planet and looking back at it, getting this thing called the orbital perspective," he shared. "I think we as a civilization need to take that thing that we get in space as astronauts. And we know that if we don't work together as a team, and we were one of the most diverse teams in space, then we [would] perish."

Learning of George Floyd's death in May — which happened days before the launch of the SpaceX Crew Dragon shuttle — had a deep impact on Melvin.

"I see this Black man getting his life snuffed out, saying he can't breathe. And when I heard him calling for his mother, that's when I started crying because I thought about my mother. I thought about if that was me, being the life snuffed out of me," he recalled, according to CNN. "If we can [send people to the International Space Station], we can do anything. We can fix these problems."
https://people.com/human-interest/black-former-nasa-astronaut-says-being-stopped-by-police-scarier-than-going-to-space/

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« Odpowiedź #6 dnia: Wrzesień 06, 2020, 23:46 »
In Their Own Words: Astronaut Leland Melvin
7946 wyświetleń•22 gru 2010



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NASA astronaut Leland Melvin's story, from NFL to space - From Our Sponsor
141 168 wyświetleń•8 maj 2014



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https://thekidshouldseethis.com/post/chronicles-nasa-astronaut-leland-melvin

From NFL Player to NASA Astronaut | Leland Melvin
65 198 wyświetleń•27 lut 2018


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Interview With Leland Melvin
8962 wyświetlenia•18 maj 2013



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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #7 dnia: Wrzesień 06, 2020, 23:47 »
TEDxNASA - Astronaut Leland Melvin and Tyler Cole- 11/20/09
4363 wyświetlenia•15 gru 2009



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Leland Melvin: 2017 National Book Festival
338 wyświetleń•22 lis 2017
Leland Melvin discusses "Chasing Space: An Astronaut's Story of Grit, Grace and Second Chances" at the 2017 Library of Congress National Book Festival in Washington, D.C.



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The Right Stuff Is The Never Give Up Stuff by Former Astronaut of NASA
6039 wyświetleń•23 lis 2014



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Leland Melvin’s inspiring story of rocketing across careers - Paid Content
2010 wyświetleń•11 sty 2019



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Leland Melvin - Space Love Story
1786 wyświetleń•7 gru 2016 The Planetary Society



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Leland Melvin, The Women at NASA
86 wyświetleń•23 maj 2017


Mike Killian Ride along with Commander Steve Frick and his STS-122 crew as they launch to space on Feb 7, 2008 from NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida, laughing like kids as they thunder skyward from 0 - 17,500 mph.



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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #8 dnia: Wrzesień 07, 2020, 00:10 »
6:15 PM · 25 sie 2020
So proud of you Jeanette. Cant wait to hear how your perspective shifts when you view the planet from Space.
@NASA@Astro_Jeanette has been assigned to the upcoming Boeing Starliner-1 mission. Epps joins Penguin Sunita Williams and Josh Cassada for the 6 month expedition

 https://twitter.com/Astro_Flow/status/1298292814703472641

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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #9 dnia: Styczeń 07, 2021, 19:14 »
Leland Melvin@Astro_Flow 11:19 AM · 7 sty 2021
Seemed like a few good ones today. Youngbloods be kind and know your history.  Be safe out there. Much Peace #lrz


https://twitter.com/Astro_Flow/status/1347125689326120962

wątek zbiorczy https://www.forum.kosmonauta.net/index.php?topic=3483.msg155739#msg155739
« Ostatnia zmiana: Styczeń 07, 2021, 19:18 wysłana przez Orionid »

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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #10 dnia: Styczeń 21, 2021, 01:13 »
Leland Melvin@Astro_Flow
Congratulations President Biden and Vice President Harris. Ready to Unite.
7:32 PM · 20 sty 2021 https://twitter.com/Astro_Flow/status/1351960805537886208

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Odp: Leland Melvin 15.02.1964
« Odpowiedź #10 dnia: Styczeń 21, 2021, 01:13 »