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Official NASA Apollo 11 Trajectory Maps

$240.00

We acquired these authentic Apollo 11 trajectory maps from a retired NASA engineer who worked on the mission.⁠

Apollo Earth Orbit (AEO) were used during the mission to visualize the position of the Apollo 11 spacecraft relative to Earth's surface during the mission. This helped to various stations maintain constant communication with the spacecraft while the Earth rotated.

This was originally a set of 3, with each chart depicting a single full orbit.

⁠If you look closely at mission control footage, you can see the AEO charts attached to the backsides of the terminal panels.⁠

These charts are 1st editions, not reprints. We've had them professionally framed to preserve them. 

 

Chart Dimensions: 13.25" x 41.5"
Framed Dimensions: 14.25" x 42.75"

Launch + Orbit 1
Orbit 2
Orbit 3 + Splashdown
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APOLLO 11

The world's first lunar landing and return. All three stages of the Saturn V fired normally and on time. The Command Service Module (CSM) separated, turned and docked with the Lunar Module (LM). A single spacecraft firing was utilized to escape Earth orbit and set a course to the Moon. In the vicinity of the Moon, the crew sent back a 29-minute color TV transmission. The Commander and the LM pilot undocked the LM and descended to the Moon's surface, landing on the Sea of Tranquility on July 20, at 4:17 PM EDT. Six hours later at 10:55 PM EDT, Neil Armstrong became the world's first human to walk on the Moon. He deployed a television camera and the event was seen by an estimated half-billion people on Earth. The astronauts collected Moon rock samples and conducted scientific experiments. They also talked "live" to President Nixon. Lift-off from the Moon occurred on Monday, July 21 at 1:54 PM EST. Rendezvous with the CSM was accomplished and, after jettisoning the LM ascent stage, the CSM fired its engine to return to the Earth. Six additional live TV transmissions were made on the return trip home. Splashdown occurred July 24 in mid-Pacific after a flight of 195 hours, 18 minutes (eight days, three hours, 18 minutes).

Launch Date: July 16, 1969, 9:32 AM EST

Launch Vehicle: Saturn V

Crew: Commander: Neil A. Armstrong

Command Service Module Pilot: Michael Collins

Lunar Module Pilot: Edwin E. Aldrin Jr

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