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+ NASA Home > Centers > Johnson Home > Johnson News > Station Status > 2000

  STATUS REPORTS
 
 12.31.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-64
Having spent a quiet holiday weekend in orbit aboard the International Space Station (ISS), the Expedition One crew members maintained a Naval New Year's tradition as they prepared to begin their tenth week in space.
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 12.26.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-63
More than three weeks after it was undocked and placed in a parking orbit, an unmanned Russian Progress resupply vehicle was manually redocked to the International Space Station this morning to be used as a trash receptacle and a fuel farm by the Expedition One crew.
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 12.20.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-62
Almost two months into their vanguard mission, the Expedition One crew spent the week checking systems on the International Space Station (ISS), conducting biomedical experiments and preparing for the redocking of an unmanned Progress resupply vehicle next week after a break to celebrate Christmas.
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 12.14.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-61
With five times more power than was available just two weeks ago, the Expedition One crew spent the week reconfiguring systems on the International Space Station (ISS) to route electricity being generated from the newly installed U.S. solar arrays on the orbiting complex to the Station’s modules.
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 11.30.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-60
After celebrating the International Space Station’s first holiday on orbit, the Expedition One Crew continued to activate support systems this week and completed the stowage of discarded equipment on an unmanned Progress resupply ship.
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 11.22.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-59
Almost three weeks after arriving aboard the International Space Station (ISS), the Expedition One Crew is continuing to activate support systems and unload supplies and equipment from a Progress supply ship that docked to the orbiting facility late last week.
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 11.17.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-58
An unmanned Russian spacecraft filled with supplies and spare parts was manually docked tonight to the International Space Station (ISS), two days after it was launched from the Asian desert.
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 11.15.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-57
While the occupants of the International Space Station (ISS) slept, a new resupply vehicle sped to the orbiting outpost, carrying supplies and hardware for the three residents on board.
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 11.14.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-56
The Expedition One crew continued work today to make the International Space Station a home, and to prepare for the arrival of a Russian cargo ship later this week.
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 11.10.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-55
The Expedition One crew spent a relatively quiet day today aboard the International Space Station (ISS) as they prepare for the arrival of an unmanned resupply craft late next week.
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 11.09.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-54
The Expedition One crew today activated the last of its critical life support systems aboard the International Space Station and looked ahead to the launch of a resupply vehicle next week to the new outpost.
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 11.08.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-53
The Expedition One crew today installed the final cables and sensors into the prime oxygen-generation system aboard the International Space Station and continued to set up laptop computers and communications gear as they neared the end of a full week aboard the outpost.
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 11.07.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-52
The Expedition One crew today completed the installation of electronics into a key like support system aboard the International Space Station and exercised on a new treadmill system as they completed one week in space since launch Oct. 31.
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 11.06.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-51
The Expedition One crewmembers installed backup rendezvous equipment and conducted the first exercise on board the International Space Station as they near the end of the first week of their four-month mission.
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 11.04.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-50
The International Space Station's first crew continued a busy and productive pace of work today, activating and installing several key pieces of equipment in the Zvezda living quarters as they began to settle in to life aboard the orbiting complex.
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 11.03.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-49
The first permanent residents of the International Space Station (ISS) pressed ahead today, installing key life support systems and additional communications equipment in their first full day aboard the orbiting outpost.
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 11.02.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-48
The first resident crew members to live and work aboard the International Space station arrived at their new home in space earlier today to begin a planned four month stay aboard the orbiting outpost.
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 11.01.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-47
The Expedition 1 crew, Commander Bill Shepherd, Soyuz Commander Yuri Gidzenko and Flight Engineer Sergei Krikalev, awoke at about 6 p.m. CST this evening to complete preparations for the docking with the International Space Station at 3:24 a.m. Thursday CST.
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 11.01.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-46
The Soyuz spacecraft and the Expedition One crew drew closer to their home in space - the International Space Station - following two rendezvous burns earlier today. Also the Progress supply vehicle was undocked from the station, freeing the aft port on the Zvezda module to which the Soyuz will dock at 3:24 a.m. CST, Thursday.
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 10.31.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-45
The Expedition 1 crew began its second day in orbit after a 6:30 p.m. CST wakeup by a timing device aboard their Soyuz spacecraft as they continued to close the distance separating them from the International Space Station
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 10.31.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-44
The Expedition 1 crew, secure in its Soyuz spacecraft, continues on course for a rendezvous and docking with the International Space Station, inaugurating a new era in human space flight.
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 10.31.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-43
Following a launch at 1:53 a.m. CST today from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan, the first residents to live on board the International Space Station are headed toward a Nov. 2 docking with the orbiting outpost, inaugurating a new era in space flight.
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 10.26.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-42
Flight controllers in Houston and Moscow are preparing the International Space Station to come to life next week with the arrival of its first inhabitants, the three-member Expedition 1 crew that is scheduled to launch from Kazakhstan at 1:53 a.m. CST on Tuesday, Oct. 31.
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 09.27.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-41
On its own again following Atlantis’ visit, the International Space Station is orbiting the Earth in excellent health and is one step closer to becoming a permanent home to astronauts and cosmonauts.
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 08.31.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-40
With a visit by the Space Shuttle Atlantis a little over a week away, International Space Station flight controllers plan to conduct a final rehearsal of the station's activities for the upcoming docking on Tuesday.
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 08.24.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-39
International Space Station flight controllers resumed the transfer of propellants this week from tanks aboard the Progress cargo supply craft to tanks aboard the station's Zvezda module and made other preparations for the planned arrival of the Space Shuttle Atlantis early next month.
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 08.17.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-38
International Space Station flight controllers in the United States and Russia continued preparations this week for the next station visitors, the crew of Shuttle mission STS-106, planned to open up the newly attached Zvezda living quarters module for the first time.
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 08.08.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-37
The International Space Station (ISS) grew in size and capability once again today with the picture-perfect docking of its first Progress supply craft at 3:13 p.m. Central Time.
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 08.07.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-36
The stage is set for another docking to the International Space Station (ISS) Tuesday - this time by a Russian Progress supply vehicle that launched Sunday from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.
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 07.31.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-35
The night sky’s third brightest object – the International Space Station – now is under computer control from its newest addition, the Zvezda service module, following a ‘handover’ of that responsibility this weekend from the Zarya control module.
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 07.25.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-34
The newest component for the ever-growing International Space Station, the Russian Zvezda Service Module, successfully linked up with the fledgling complex this evening as the two craft flew high over the northeast portion of Kazakhstan marking the arrival of the first living quarters for the permanent human habitation of the new outpost.
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 07.24.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-33
The International Space Station’s newest module, Zvezda, has completed all of its planned maneuvers and now awaits the arrival of its permanent home in space as the Zarya control module takes over the remaining rendezvous tasks.
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 07.21.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-32
With its days flying alone in orbit coming to an end, the Zvezda service module nears completion of systems checkouts in preparation for docking to the International Space Station.
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 07.19.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-31
The International Space Station (ISS) and Zvezda service module continue their orbital ballet with all systems on both spacecraft in excellent shape leading toward a planned docking at 8:53 p.m. Eastern Time, July 25.
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 07.17.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-30
The Zvezda service module is operating in excellent shape as it phases toward the International Space Station with docking still scheduled for 8:46 p.m. on July 25.
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 07.14.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-29
The Zvezda service module continues its chase to catch up with the International Space Station as flight controllers carried out the first two major rendezvous burns using its two reboost engines located on the back end of the module.
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 07.13.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-28
The Zvezda service module is in excellent shape a day after its launch aboard a Proton rocket from the Baikonur Cosmodrome. Zvezda was launched at 12:56 a.m. EDT Wednesday and was on its own 10 minutes later after the Proton’s third stage separated and fell away from the module.
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 07.12.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-27
Destined to soon transform the International Space Station into a new home in orbit, the Russian-built Zvezda living quarters module lifted off flawlessly from the Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan, at 11:56 p.m. CDT Tuesday.
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 07.06.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-26
The Zvezda Service Module, which will provide the early living quarters on board the International Space Station, is slated for a 12:56 a.m. EDT launch on July 12 (11:56 p.m. CDT July 11; or 4:56 GMT on July 12) from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.
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 06.29.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-25
After a week of comprehensive reviews by program managers on both sides of the Atlantic Ocean, the next component of the International Space Station (ISS) is poised for launch to provide the early living quarters for the first permanent occupants of the orbital outpost.
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 06.22.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-24
International Space Station flight controllers continued preparations this week for the arrival of the Zvezda living quarters module, expected to launch in the next few weeks.
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 06.15.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-23
Flight controllers in Houston and Moscow are beginning to prepare of the International Space Station for the launch of its third major component, the Zvezda Service Module, expected in a few weeks.
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 06.08.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-22
Flight controllers in Houston and Moscow are monitoring no problems aboard the International Space Station as it circles the Earth every 92 minutes.
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 06.01.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-21
A rejuvenated International Space Station circles the Earth in excellent shape from a higher orbit and is ready for the arrival of its next pressurized component - the Zvezda service module.
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 05.11.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-20
Preparations for the next launch attempt of Atlantis to send six American astronauts and a Russian cosmonaut to the International Space Station (ISS) are moving along with no apparent issues standing in the way of a scheduled liftoff next Thursday, May 18.
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 05.08.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-19
Flight controllers in Houston and Moscow are preparing for the next launch attempt of the Shuttle Atlantis to send six American astronauts and a Russian cosmonaut to the International Space Station (ISS).
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 04.28.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-18
The International Space Station will wait a bit longer for its next visitors, as the next available attempt to launch Atlantis on the STS-101 mission will not occur before May 18.
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 04.27.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-17
International Space Station (ISS) flight controllers have resumed routine operations watching over systems and cycling onboard batteries, while awaiting word on the next available launch opportunity for Space Shuttle Atlantis.
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 04.20.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-16
If all goes as planned, this time next week the International Space Station will house visitors for the first time since the visit by the crew of STS-96 last year.
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 04.13.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-15
The International Space Station continues to be monitored by flight controllers in Houston and Moscow, with no major systems problems.
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 04.06.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-14
Launch controllers and the astronauts for the STS-101 mission of Atlantis to the International Space Station are conducting the dress-rehearsal of the Shuttle’s countdown today and tomorrow setting the stage for the final weeks of vehicle processing and training leading toward launch scheduled later this month.
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 03.30.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-13
The next space shuttle visit to the International Space Station has been set to begin at about 4:15 p.m. Eastern time on April 24 to perform life-extension maintenance tasks on the Zarya module, and to deliver supplies to the inside and outside of the station for use by future crews.
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 03.23.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-12
On-orbit activities of the International Space Station continue to focus on electrical power system management as engineers on the ground train their attention on the processing and outfitting of Atlantis for its first visit to space and an orbiting outpost since it returned from the Mir Space Station in 1997.
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 03.16.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-11
Flight controllers for the International Space Station this week turned their attention to tests to verify the readiness of the complex to support docking by Space Shuttle Atlantis next month and the arrival of the next pressurized module - Zvezda - in July.
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 03.09.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-10
The International Space Station (ISS) continues to orbit the Earth in good shape with no significant problems being worked by flight controllers in Houston and Moscow.
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 03.07.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-09
The International Space Station continues in good shape as it circles the Earth every 92 minutes with no significant problems being worked by flight controllers in Houston and Moscow.
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 02.24.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-08
The International Space Station continues to orbit quietly without any significant problems hampering its operation as it awaits the arrival of a Space Shuttle crew to perform maintenance tasks while delivering logistics and supplies for use by future astronaut crews.
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 02.17.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-07
As the International Space Station continues to orbit the Earth in good shape, its automatic docking system was tested twice this week without problems in an effort to verify that the system is ready to support the rendezvous with the Zvezda service module this summer.
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 02.11.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-06
With no significant issues affecting the on-orbit operation of the International Space Station, managers meeting in Moscow today selected the period from July 8-14 for launch of the Zvezda service module atop a Russian Proton launch vehicle.
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 02.03.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-05
The International Space Station continues to operate in excellent shape on orbit with no systems problems of any significance.
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 01.27.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-04
With the International Space Station operating well on orbit, managers for both the Station and Shuttle programs earlier today elected to protect the option of flying to the station in April -- ahead of the arrival of the Zvezda service module, whose launch aboard a Proton rocket is under evaluation by the Russian Aviation and Space Agency.
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 01.20.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-03
The International Space Station continues to operate in good working order in its fourteenth month on orbit.
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 01.13.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-02
The International Space Station continues to operate with no problems entering its fourteenth month on orbit.
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 01.06.00 - International Space Station Status Report #00-01
The International Space Station entered the 21st century operating normally with no problems reported as it orbits the Earth every 90 minutes.
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  NEWS RELEASE ARCHIVE 
 
 2007 Status Reports
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 2006 Status Reports
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 2005 Status Reports
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 2004 Status Reports
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 2003 Status Reports
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 2002 Status Reports
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 2001 Status Reports
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 2000 Status Reports
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 1999 Status Reports
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 1998 Status Reports
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