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PEOPLE PROPEL SHUTTLE ENGINE'S RETURN TO FLIGHT
Feb. 8, 2005
 

Danny Wheat of Picayune, Miss., prepares to work recently on a Space Shuttle Main Engine (SSME) in Boeing Rocketdyne's engine processing/equipment warehouse at NASA’s Stennis Space Center (SSC). Wheat is an SSME aerospace product technician with Boeing Rocketdyne at SSC, one of about 130 engineers and technicians who work with SSMEs on a daily basis.


Rene LeFrere of Slidell, La., prepares to work recently on a Space Shuttle Main Engine (SSME) in Boeing Rocketdyne's engine processing/equipment warehouse at NASA’s Stennis Space Center (SSC). LeFrere is an SSME aerospace product technician with Boeing Rocketdyne at SSC, one of about 130 engineers and technicians who work with SSMEs on a daily basis.


Don Albritton of Picayune, Miss., works recently on a Space Shuttle Main Engine (SSME) installed on the A-2 Test Stand at NASA’s Stennis Space Center (SSC). Albritton is an SSME technician with Boeing Rocketdyne at SSC, one of about 130 engineers and technicians who work with SSMEs on a daily basis.


Tony Mendez of Picayune, Miss., works recently on a Space Shuttle Main Engine (SSME) installed on the A-2 Test Stand at NASA’s Stennis Space Center (SSC). Mendez is an SSME technical associate with Boeing Rocketdyne at SSC, one of about 130 engineers and technicians who work with SSMEs on a daily basis.