Nasa photos by date

nasa photos by date

What is the NASA number on the back of a photo?

The majority of prints have a red, blue or black NASA number printed near the image on the front of the print, but by no means all of them. The unique NASA number for each image can be used to search for further information on NASAs websites. Q. What are the purple stamps on the back of some photographs?

How many vintage NASA photos are there?

Vintage NASA photographs are not ‘editioned’ in any conventional sense, and there is an unknown but certainly finite number of them in open circulation. Because NASA had several processing centres and each print was produced on demand, no two are ever identical, meaning each one is unique.

What is on the reverse of a NASA photo?

Some, roughly a third, are printed on the reverse in purple ink with the NASA logo, the issuing centre, the identification number (mission-film magazine-frame), the date the picture was taken and an explanatory caption.

Why are only photos on the start date and end date?

If the start date is filled in and the end date is left blank, then only photos on the start date will be returned. The sun elevation angles can be negative numbers, which will result in nighttime imagery.

How do I find the NASA number on a photo?

The majority of prints have a red, blue or black NASA number printed near the image on the front of the print, but by no means all of them. The unique NASA number for each image can be used to search for further information on NASAs websites.

How do I identify vintage NASA photos?

The most important identifier for Mercury through Gemini to Apollo vintage photos is the photographic ‘watermark’ on the backs in the exact form ‘A Kodak Paper’ (variants were used by NASA after the Apollo program). Most vintage NASA photographs are printed on ‘A Kodak Paper’, a watermark which changed in 1972 to ‘This Paper Manufactured by Kodak’.

What is NASA knows?

This article is part of the NASA Knows! (Grades 5-8) series. NASA stands for National Aeronautics and Space Administration. NASA is a U.S. government agency that is responsible for science and technology related to air and space. The Space Age started in 1957 with the launch of the Soviet satellite Sputnik.

What is the full form of NASA?

NASA stands for National Aeronautics and Space Administration. NASA is a United States government agency that is responsible for science and technology related to air and space. The Space Age started in 1957 with the launch of the Soviet satellite Sputnik. NASA was created in 1958.

The majority of prints have a red, blue or black NASA number printed near the image on the front of the print, but by no means all of them. The unique NASA number for each image can be used to search for further information on NASAs websites. Q. What are the purple stamps on the back of some photographs?

What kind of paper are NASA photos made of?

What is the NASA number on the back of a photo?

The majority of prints have a red, blue or black NASA number printed near the image on the front of the print, but by no means all of them. The unique NASA number for each image can be used to search for further information on NASAs websites. Q. What are the purple stamps on the back of some photographs?

How do I identify vintage NASA photos?

The most important identifier for Mercury through Gemini to Apollo vintage photos is the photographic ‘watermark’ on the backs in the exact form ‘A Kodak Paper’ (variants were used by NASA after the Apollo program). Most vintage NASA photographs are printed on ‘A Kodak Paper’, a watermark which changed in 1972 to ‘This Paper Manufactured by Kodak’.

What is NASAs image library?

NASAs image library, images.nasa.gov, consolidates imagery and videos in one searchable locations. Users can download content in multiple sizes and resolutions and see the metadata associated with images, including EXIF/camera data on many images.

What is the NSSDCA’s policy on using NASA images?

NSSDCA does ask, however, that you acknowledge NASA and the NSSDCA as the supplier of the data. In addition, where the source of the image (by project or as a specific person) is credited in the text, you should also acknowledge that, too. In addition, NASA further requires that NASA images cannot be used to imply endorsement by NASA.

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