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GROUP PHOTOGRAPH OF MEMBERS OF THE 3-D PRINTER TEAM IN THE ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING LAB IN BUILDING 4707. (L TO R) RAYMOND (CORKY) CLINTON, NIKKI WERKHEISER; QUINCY BEAN; RICK RYAN; AND JENNIFER EDMUNSON 1401377

NIKKI WERKHEISER AND QUINCY BEAN, MEMBERS OF THE 3-D PRINTER TEAM EXAMINE PARTS PRODUCED ON A PROTOTYPE OF THE FIRST 3-D PRINTER TO BE SENT TO THE ISS 1401379

NIKKI WERKHEISER AND QUINCY BEAN, MEMBERS OF THE 3-D PRINTER TEAM EXAMINE PARTS PRODUCED ON A PROTOTYPE OF THE FIRST 3-D PRINTER TO BE SENT TO THE ISS 1401380

NIKKI WERKHEISER EXAMINES THE RAW MATERIAL USED IN THE FIRST 3-D PRINTER TO BE SENT TO THE ISS WHICH IS DESIGNED TO BE A TEST BED FOR MANUFACTURING SMALL AS ARTICLES AS NEEDED. 1401384

NIKI WERKHEISER, NASA'S 3D PRINTING IN ZERO-G PROJECT MANAGER, HOLDS A 3D PRINTED CUBESAT STRUCTURE WHICH IS JUST ONE OF THE MANY POTENTIAL APPLICATIONS THAT AN IN-SPACE MANUFACTURING CAPABILITY WILL PROVIDE 1400495

NIKI WERKHEISER - 3D PRINTING ZERO-G PROJECT MANAGER, DISCUSSES 3D PRINTING TECHNOLOGY WITH DR. ELLEN OCHOA.1401414 THE ISS NOW HAS A 3D PRINTER, WHICH THE TECHNOLOGY WAS TESTED AT THE MARSHALL SPACE FLIGHT CENTER 1401414

CINDY AZZARITA AND CHARLIE SCOTT, 3D PRINT OPERATIONS LEAD, WRITE THE CREW PROCEDURES FOR ON ORBIT INSTALL AND STOW OF 3D PRINTER 1400498

MICHAEL SNYDER, DIRECTOR OF R&D AND LEAD ENGINEER FOR MADE IN SPACE, SHOWS A CAD RENDERING OF A VITAL COMPONENT OF THE 3D PRINTER HEADED FOR THE ISS DURING TESTING AT MARSHALL SPACE FLIGHT CENTER.- 1400496

DARIAN BRYANT, LEFT, AND MELISSA HOPPER, STOWAGE ENGINEERS WITH THE PAYLOAD OPERATIONS INTEGRATION CENTER AT NASA'S MARSHALL SPACE FLIGHT CENTER WORK WITH NASA ASTRONAUT BARRY "BUTCH" WILMORE TO CALIBRATE THE FIRST 3-D PRINTER FLOWN ON THE INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION. 1401529

RAYMOND G. (CORKY) CLINTON WITH A WORKING MODEL OF THE FIRST 3-D PRINTER TO BE SENT TO THE ISS, ALONG WITH OTHER PRODUCTS FROM THE ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING LAB IN BUILDING 4707. 1401376

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RAYMOND G. (CORKY) CLINTON WITH A WORKING MODEL OF THE FIRST 3-D PRINTER TO BE SENT TO THE ISS, ALONG WITH OTHER PRODUCTS FROM THE ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING LAB IN BUILDING 4707.

The International Space Station (ISS) is a habitable space station in low Earth orbit with an altitude of between 330 and 435 km (205 and 270 mi). It completes 15.54 orbits per day. Its first component launched into orbit in 1998, and the ISS is now the largest man-made body in low Earth orbit. The ISS consists of many pressurized modules, external trusses, solar arrays, and other components. ISS components have been launched by Russian Proton and Soyuz rockets, and American Space Shuttles. The ISS is a space research laboratory, the testing ground for technologies and systems required for missions to the Moon and Mars. The station has been continuously occupied for 16 years and 201 days since the arrival of Expedition 1 on 2 November 2000. This is the longest continuous human presence in low Earth orbit, having surpassed the previous record of 9 years and 357 days held by Mir. The station is serviced by a variety of visiting spacecraft: the Russian Soyuz and Progress, the American Dragon and Cygnus, the Japanese H-II Transfer Vehicle, and formerly the Space Shuttle and the European Automated Transfer Vehicle. It has been visited by astronauts, cosmonauts and space tourists from 17 different nations.

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3 d printer raymond corky clinton msfc fred deaton marshall space flight center raymond raymond g corky clinton model printer iss other products other products additive manufacturing lab additive manufacturing lab building nasa high resolution
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Date

16/09/2014
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International Space Station

ISS - the largest man-made body in low Earth orbit
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Location

Marshall Spaceflight Center, Huntsville, Madison County, Alabama, United States, 35808 ,  34.63076, -86.66505
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NASA
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https://images.nasa.gov/
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Public Domain Dedication (CC0)

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3 d printer raymond corky clinton msfc fred deaton marshall space flight center raymond raymond g corky clinton model printer iss other products other products additive manufacturing lab additive manufacturing lab building nasa high resolution