Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact

Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact
Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact
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Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact Apollo 12 Space Flown CM Heatshield Artifact
Apollo Flown
Product Code: AP12P
Availability: In Stock
Price: £109.99

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8''x8'' Presentation.

This wonderful presentation houses a piece of Heatshield from the Apollo 12 mission. The image shows Astronaut Alan L. Bean, lunar module pilot, traverses with the two sub packages of the Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package (ALSEP) during the first Apollo 12 extravehicular activity (EVA). Bean deployed the ALSEP components 300 feet from the Lunar Module (LM). The LM and deployed erectable S-band antenna can be seen in the background. The Heatshield was sourced from Threehook Aviation.

The Presentation Includes:

  • Flown Piece of Heatshield from Apollo 12
  • Interesting Fact Sheet about Apollo 12
  • Copy of the Threehook Aviation COA
  • Certificate of Authenticity
  • Printed on original glossy Fuji Crystal Archive Supreme® paper (226µ, 238 gr/m²)
  • Optional (Add £7.50): Comes Beautifully Matted in Black and Gold using 100% Conservation Materials

Apollo 12 was the sixth manned flight in the United States Apollo program and the second to land on the Moon (an H type mission). It was launched on November 14, 1969 from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, four months after Apollo 11. Mission commander Charles "Pete" Conrad and Lunar Module Pilot Alan L. Bean performed just over one day and seven hours of lunar surface activity while Command Module Pilot Richard F. Gordon remained in lunar orbit. The landing site for the mission was located in the southeastern portion of the Ocean of Storms.

Unlike the first landing on Apollo 11, Conrad and Bean achieved a precise landing at their expected location, the site of the Surveyor 3 unmanned probe, which had landed on April 20, 1967. They carried the first colour television camera to the lunar surface on an Apollo flight, but transmission was lost after Bean accidentally destroyed the camera by pointing it at the Sun. On one of two moonwalks, they visited the Surveyor, and removed some parts for return to Earth. The mission ended on November 24 with a successful splashdown.

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