STS-133

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STS-133
Àmìyẹ́sí ìránlọṣe
STS-133 patch.png
Statistiki ìránlọṣe
Orúkọ ìránlọṣe STS-133
Space shuttle Discovery
Spacecraft mass

Total liftoff weight: 4,525,220 pounds (2,052,610 kg)

  • Orbiter liftoff weight: 268,620 pounds (121,840 kg)
  • Orbiter landing weight: 204,736 pounds (92,867 kg)[1]
Launch pad 39A
Launch date

24 February 2011 16:53:24 EST (21:53:24 UTC) [2] [3]

[4]
Landing 7 March 2011 12:44 EST (17:44 UTC) (scheduled)
Mission duration 11 days (planned)
Apogee TBD
Perigee TBD
Orbital period 91min
Orbital altitude 121 nautical miles (224 km)
Orbital inclination 51.6 degrees
Distance traveled TBD
Crew photo
STS-133 Official Crew Photo.jpg
From left to right: Alvin Drew, Nicole Stott, Eric Boe, Steven Lindsey, Michael Barratt and Steve Bowen
Ìránlọṣe bíbátan
Ìránlọṣe kíkọjásẹ́yìn Ìránlọṣe kíkànníwájú
STS-132 Patch.svg
STS-132
STS-134 Patch.svg
STS-134

STS-133 (ISS assembly flight ULF5)[5] was the 133rd mission in NASA's Space Shuttle program; during the mission, Space Shuttle Discovery docked with the International Space Station. It was Discovery's 39th and final mission. The mission launched on 24 February 2011, and landed on 9 March 2011. The crew consisted of six American astronauts, all of whom had been on prior spaceflights, headed by Commander Steven Lindsey. The crew joined the long-duration six person crew of Expedition 26, who were already aboard the space station.[6] About a month before lift-off, one of the original crew members, Tim Kopra, was injured in a bicycle accident. He was replaced by Stephen Bowen.

The mission transported several items to the space station, including the Permanent Multipurpose Module Leonardo, which was left permanently docked to one of the station's ports. The shuttle also carried the third of four ExPRESS Logistics Carriers to the ISS, as well as a humanoid robot called Robonaut.[7] The mission marked both the 133rd flight of the Space Shuttle program and the 39th and final flight of Discovery, with the orbiter completing a cumulative total of a whole year (365 days) in space.

The mission was affected by a series of delays due to technical problems with the external tank and, to a lesser extent, the payload. The launch, initially scheduled for September 2010, was pushed back to October, then to November, then finally to February 2011.


Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. "STS-133 Press Kit" (PDF). NASA. Retrieved 2010-10-21. 
  2. "NASA TV "Live Events, Mission Coverage" [STS-133]". NASA TV. 24,25 February 2011. Retrieved 25 February 2011.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  3. "Twitter / NASA:". NASA. 24 February 2011. Retrieved 24 February 2011. 
  4. "Discovery in Orbit". NASA. 24 February 2011. Retrieved 24 February 2011. 
  5. NASA (24 September 2009). "Consolidated Launch Manifest". NASA. Retrieved 16 October 2009. 
  6. NASA (14 October 2009). "NASA's Shuttle and Rocket Missions". NASA. Retrieved 15 October 2009. 
  7. "Last Flight of Space Shuttle Discovery STS-133". Outer Space Universe. 19 February 2011. Retrieved February 2011.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)