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(NASA Crew Earth Observations)

Photographing the Earth from the International Space Station

Astronaut Photography of Earth - Display Record


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File NameFile Size (bytes)WidthHeightAnnotatedCroppedPurposeComments
View STS064-76-BB.JPG 24529640480 No No ISD 1
View STS064-76-BB.JPG 75973639639 No No Earth From Space collection
View STS064-76-BB.JPG 469843434412829 ReefBase pilot
View STS064-76-BB.JPG 525341052035203 No No Earth From Space collection
View STS064-76-BB.JPG 523566540702 Yes Yes Publisher RequestWorld Atlas of Coral Reefs Publication
View STS064-76-BB.JPG 16907869091181 Yes Yes Publisher RequestWorld Atlas of Coral Reefs Publication
View STS064-76-BB_2.TIF 7836512950695153 No No
View STS064-76-BB.TIF 13935890868206811 No No

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Electronic Image Data

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Mission: STS064 Roll: 76 Frame: BB Mission ID on the Film or image: STS64
Country or Geographic Name: LESSER ANTILLES
Center Point: Latitude: 17.0 Longitude: -62.0 (Negative numbers indicate south for latitude and west for longitude)

Stereo: Yes (Yes indicates there is an adjacent picture of the same area)


Camera Tilt: Near Vertical
Camera Focal Length: 250mm
Camera: HB: Hasselblad
Film: 5046 : Kodak, natural color positive, Lumiere 100/5046, ASA 100, standard base.


Film Exposure: Normal
Percentage of Cloud Cover: 5 (0-10)


GMT Date: 199409__ (YYYYMMDD) GMT Time: (HHMMSS)
Nadir Point Latitude: , Longitude: (Negative numbers indicate south for latitude and west for longitude)
Nadir to Photo Center Direction:
Sun Azimuth: (Clockwise angle in degrees from north to the sun measured at the nadir point)
Spacecraft Altitude: nautical miles (0 km)
Sun Elevation Angle: (Angle in degrees between the horizon and the sun, measured at the nadir point)
Orbit Number:


STS064-76-BB Antigua, Leeward Islands September 1994
Antigua, a low-lying, semiarid, limestone island of the Lesser Antilles, is part of a two-island independent state, Antigua and Barbuda. Antigua has severely eroded volcanic remnants along its forested southwestern quadrant, which has a maximum elevation of only 1319 feet (402 meters) above sea level. Although Antigua receives approximately 40 inches (100 centimeters) of precipitation annually, wide fluctuations in rainfall amounts occasionally create serious water shortages, especially for the agricultural industry. Some of the larger hotels transport water by barge from nearby islands when water supplies become critically low. At one time Antiguaís economy was based largely on the sugarcane industry, but light manufacturing and tourism are now the leading contributors to the islandís economy. St. Johnís, the countryís capital, is located along the northwest coast, adjacent to one of the islandís many natural harbors. More than half of the countryís population of almost 80 000 live in the St. Johnís area. The island is approximately 16 miles (25 kilometers) east-west and 12 miles (19 kilometers) north-south.

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