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James H. Newman

American - ( NASA)

Retired

Date of Birth: Oct. 16, 1956
Age: 62


James Hansen Newman, Ph.D. is an American physicist and a former NASA astronaut who flew on four Space Shuttle missions.

Space Shuttle Discovery / OV-103 | STS-51

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Sept. 22, 1993, 11:45 a.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Communications

STS-51 was a Space Shuttle Discovery mission that launched the Advanced 10 Technology Satellite (ACTS) in September 1993. The flight also featured the deployment and retrieval of the SPAS-ORFEUS satellite and its IMAX camera, which captured spectacular footage of Discovery in space. A spacewalk was also performed during the mission to evaluate tools and techniques for the STS-61 Hubble Space Telescope servicing mission later that year.

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Space Shuttle Endeavour / OV-101 | STS-69

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Sept. 7, 1995, 3:09 p.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Astrophysics

STS-69 was a Space Shuttle Endeavour mission, and the second flight of the Wake Shield Facility (WSF). The mission launched from Kennedy Space Center, Florida on 7 September 1995. It was the 100th successful manned NASA spaceflight, not including X-15 flights.

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Space Shuttle Endeavour / OV-101 | STS-88

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
Dec. 4, 1998, 8:35 a.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Human Exploration

STS-88 was the first Space Shuttle mission to the International Space Station (ISS). It was flown by Space Shuttle Endeavour, and took the first American module, the Unity node, to the station.

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Space Shuttle Columbia / OV-102 | STS-109

National Aeronautics and Space Administration | USA
Kennedy Space Center, FL, USA
March 1, 2002, 11:22 a.m.
Status: Success
Mission: Astrophysics

STS-109 (SM3B) was a Space Shuttle mission that launched from the Kennedy Space Center on 1 March 2002. It was the 108th mission of the Space Shuttle program, the 27th flight of the orbiter Columbia and the fourth servicing of the Hubble Space Telescope. It was also the last successful mission of the orbiter Columbia before the ill-fated STS-107 mission, which culminated in the Columbia disaster.

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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.