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David Wolf

American - ( NASA)

Retired

Date of Birth: Aug. 23, 1956
Age: 62


David Alexander Wolf is an American astronaut, medical doctor and electrical engineer. Wolf has been to space four times. Three of his spaceflights were short-duration Space Shuttle missions, the first of which was STS-58 in 1993, and his most recent spaceflight was STS-127 in 2009. Wolf also took part in a long-duration mission aboard the Russian space station Mir which lasted 128 days, and occurred during Mir EO-24. He was brought to Mir aboard STS-86 in September 1997, and landed aboard STS-89 in January 1998. In total Wolf has logged more than 4,040 hours in space. He is also a veteran of 7 spacewalks totaling 41hrs 17min in both Russian and American spacesuits.

Space Shuttle Columbia / OV-102 | STS-58

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Oct. 18, 1993, 2:53 p.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Unknown

STS-58 was a mission flown by Space Shuttle Columbia launched from Kennedy Space Center, Florida, on 18 October 1993. The missions was primarily devoted to experiments concerning the physiological effects of spaceflight.

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Space Shuttle Atlantis / OV-104 | STS-86

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Sept. 26, 1997, 2:34 a.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Human Exploration

STS-86 was a Space Shuttle Atlantis mission to the Mir space station. This was the last Atlantis mission before it was taken out of service temporarily for maintenance and upgrades, including the glass cockpit.

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Space Shuttle Endeavour / OV-101 | STS-89

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Jan. 23, 1998, 2:48 a.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Human Exploration

STS-89 was a space shuttle mission to the Mir space station flown by Space Shuttle Endeavour, and launched from Kennedy Space Center, Florida on 22 January 1998.

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Space Shuttle Atlantis / OV-104 | STS-112

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Oct. 7, 2002, 7:45 p.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Human Exploration

STS-112 (ISS assembly flight 9A) was an 11-day space shuttle mission to the International Space Station (ISS) flown by Space Shuttle Atlantis. Space Shuttle Atlantis was launched on 7 October 2002 at 19:45 UTC from the Kennedy Space Center's launch pad 39B to deliver the 28,000 pound Starboard 1 (S1) truss segment to the Space Station. Ending a 4.5-million-mile journey, Atlantis landed at 15:44 UTC on 18 October 2002 on runway 33 at the Kennedy Space Center's Shuttle Landing Facility.

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Space Shuttle Endeavour / OV-101 | STS-127

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
July 15, 2009, 10:03 p.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Human Exploration

STS-127 (ISS assembly flight 2J/A) was a NASA Space Shuttle mission to the International Space Station (ISS). It was the twenty-third flight of Space Shuttle Endeavour. The primary purpose of the STS-127 mission was to deliver and install the final two components of the Japanese Experiment Module: the Exposed Facility (JEM EF), and the Exposed Section of the Experiment Logistics Module (ELM-ES). When Endeavour docked with the ISS on this mission in July 2009, it set a record for the most humans in space at the same time in the same vehicle, the first time thirteen people have been at the station at the same time. It also tied the record of thirteen people in space at any one time.

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Administrator: Jim Bridenstine

The National Aeronautics and Space Administration is an independent agency of the executive branch of the United States federal government responsible for the civilian space program, as well as aeronautics and aerospace research. NASA have many launch facilities but most are inactive. The most commonly used pad will be LC-39B at Kennedy Space Center in Florida.