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ICE THICKNESS RADAR IN NASA OV-1 AIRPLANE

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Summary

The original finding aid described this as:

Capture Date: 3/17/1977

Photographer: DONALD HUEBLER

Keywords: c1977_01000s 1977_01017.jpg Larsen Scan

Photographs Relating to Agency Activities, Facilities and Personnel

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ice thickness radar ice thickness radar nasa ov nasa ov airplane radar equipment national aeronautics and space administration high resolution ultra high resolution nasa ov 1 airplane photographer donald huebler nasa photographs
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Date

1977
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Source

The U.S. National Archives
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Link

https://catalog.archives.gov/
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label_outline Explore Thickness, Ice, Ov

Flygskola 1 10 september 1966 Gustavsviks flygfält

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- A beach ball-sized infrared camera, part of the Forward Looking Infrared Radar (FLIR), has been mounted on the right siderail of NASA's Huey UH-1 helicopter. The helicopter has also been outfitted with a portable global positioning satellite (GPS) system to support Florida's Division of Forestry as they fight the brush fires which have been plaguing the state as a result of extremely dry conditions and lightning storms. The FLIR also includes a real-time television monitor and recorder installed inside the helicopter. While the FLIR collects temperature data and images, the GPS system provides the exact coordinates of the fires being observed and transmits the data to the firefighters on the ground. The Kennedy Space Center (KSC) security team routinely uses the FLIR equipment prior to Shuttle launch and landing activities to ensure that the area surrounding the launch pad and runway are clear of unauthorized personnel. KSC's Base Operations Contractor, EG&G Florida, operates the NASA-owned helicopter KSC-98pc776

Radar technicians scan scopes in an AN/TSQ-61 operations center van during operation SOLID SHIELD '79

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – In an area near S.R. 520 in Orange County, Florida, a crane lifts a steel beam that will be added to the being constructed for a Doppler weather radar facility for the 45th Weather Squadron. In the background is the radome that will be on top of the tower. The new site replaces one at Patrick Air Force Base. It will be used by NASA's Kennedy Space Center, the 45th Space Wing and their customers. The site will be able to monitor weather conditions directly above and surrounding the launch pads at Kennedy. The weather radar is essential in issuing lightning and other severe weather warnings and vital in evaluating lightning launch commit criteria. The new radar, replacing what was installed 25 years ago at Patrick Air Force Base, includes Doppler capability to detect winds and identify the type, size and number of precipitation particles. The site is ideally distant from the launch pads and has unobstructed views of Cape Canaveral Air Force Station and Kennedy. The radar will be used by forecasters at the USAF 45th Weather Squadron. Photo credit: NASA/Troy Cryder KSC-08pd3097

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The antenna field for NASA Kennedy Space Center’s Doppler radar wind profiler is seen in this aerial photo. Located near the spaceport’s Shuttle Landing Facility runway, the profiler is being upgraded to a new, state-of-the-art version that will help forecasters and launch teams characterize upper-level winds in the area. This profiler will help in the detection of wind-shear conditions during launch. Photo credit: NASA/Ben Smegelsky KSC-2014-3339

MCDONNELL DOUGLAS DC AST AND BOEING PROPOSED UNITED STATES SST SUPERSONIC TRANSPORTS

Members of the 1961st Communications Group man their duty stations in the radar approach control center (RAPCON). The 1961st recently won the Major General Harold M. McClelland Award for communications excellence for the third time in five years

A US Air Force (USAF) E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System (Joint STARS), 12th Expeditionary Airborne Command Control Squadron (EACCS), hooks up with a USAF KC-135 Stratotanker, 92nd Air Refueling Wing (ARW), Fairchild Air Force Base (AFB), Washington (WA), to receive fuel over Iraq in support of Operation IRAQI FREEDOM. The E-8C is a long-range, air-to-ground surveillance system designed to locate, classify and track ground targets in all weather conditions

A view of a mobile combat radar control facility from the 728th Tactical Control Squadron during exercise Ocean Venture '82

Technical Sergeant Richard Green of the 16th Surveillance Squadron monitors a Cobra Dane radar display screen

Right side profile, high angle view of a U.S. Coast Guard HH-65A Dolphin Helicopter as it sits atop four feet of sea ice on McMurdo Sound, Antarctica in support of the National Science Foundations scientific research. Footprints in the snow, are seen leading away from the aircraft and out of the frame at the bottom of the image. It regularly supplies the U.S. Coast Guard icebreaker POLAR STAR (not shown) with mail, cargo, and passenger transit

US Air Force (USAF) MASTER Sergeant (MSGT) Jon Mangin, Air Traffic Radar Maintenance Quality Assurance Evaluator, 447th Expeditionary Communications Squadron (ECS), monitors air traffic at Baghdad International Airport, Iraq, during Operation IRAQI FREEDOM

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ice thickness radar ice thickness radar nasa ov nasa ov airplane radar equipment national aeronautics and space administration high resolution ultra high resolution nasa ov 1 airplane photographer donald huebler nasa photographs