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February 1, 2003
Space Shuttle Columbia disaster, Date
www.space.com/19436-columbia-disaster.html1 Feb 2013 ... The image was taken at approximately 7:57 a.m. CST. This image was received by NASA as part of the Columbia accident investigation and is being analyzed. On Feb. 1, 2003, the shuttle made its usual landing approach to the Kennedy Space Center.
www.history.com/topics/columbia-disasterColumbia Space Shuttle Disaster. On February 1, 2003, the space shuttle
Columbia was returning from its 28th mission when, 16 minutes to touchdown,
www.dailymail.co.uk/.../It-better-die-unexpectedly-Columbia-Shuttle-Crew- Not-Told-Possible-Problem-With-Reentry.html31 Jan 2013 ... The seven astronauts who died on February 1, 2003 will be ... Disaster: Debris
from the space shuttle Columbia streaks across the sky over ...
https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/.../sts-107.html23 Nov 2007 ... Mission: Migrogravity Research Mission/SPACEHAB Space Shuttle: Columbia
Launch Pad: 39A Launched: January 16, 2003, 10:39 a.m. EST
https://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/.../columbias.../304204/But in fairness to those whose reputations have now been sacrificed, seventeen
years and eighty-nine shuttle flights had passed since the Challenger explosion,
www.cbsnews.com/.../it-broke-up-the-shuttle-broke-up-remembering- columbia/1 Feb 2013 ... CBS News' William Harwood offers first-hand account of the space shuttle
Columbia disaster on its 10th anniversary.
www.spacesafetymagazine.com/space-disasters/columbia-disaster/The Columbia Disaster is one of the most tragic events in spaceflight history. ...
that to this date NASA has not recovered an autonomous human access to space
Space Shuttle Columbia disaster
On February 1, 2003, the Space Shuttle Columbia disintegrated upon reentering Earth's atmosphere, killing all seven crew members. Wikipedia
Date: February 1, 2003
Cause: Wing damage from debris
Number of deaths: 7
Result: Space Shuttle fleet was grounded for more than two years while safety measures were added, including procedures to deal with catastrophic cabin depressurization, better crew restraints, and an automated parachute system.