Apo11o ll

Garbled transmissions.

Collins: EMS Function, Delta-V; set range VHF A. Soon as I get around here, I'll start it. That's going to waste a hell of a lot of gas. Oh, that checks. You're loud and clear in Simplex B, Neil.

McCandless: Roger. Out. (Long Pause)

Aldrin: That wall of that crater looks pasty through the sextant. We haven't got P20 going yet, have we?

Collins: Yes, sir.

Duke: Looking at the world of sports, let's see here. It looks like it's going to be real nice for recovery. [Long pause.]

Aldrin: Yes, 02:25:30. That's it - going to AGS?

Collins: Not in your way?

Armstrong: Roger.

Armstrong: We have - the configuration we have now is, Hydrogen heaters: we got 1 Auto, 2 Off.

Aldrin: We can see it if we look through that thing you have. Over.

Duke: Rog. We copy. Over. Houston. Over.

Collins: Okay.

Aldrin: Hey, Charlie, what's the preliminary outlook for the weather in our recovery area?

Aldrin: Go ahead.

Duke: Roger. Stand by on the angles. [Long pause.]

Collins: Coming on right now.

Aldrin: Okay.

Armstrong: Houston, Apollo 11. [Garble.]

Collins: Mark it. Looks good up here too, Bruce. [Long pause.] You're going to let me land closer to Hawaii too, aren't you? I'm going to go ahead with the tunnel leak check. Thank you, sir.

Armstrong: Well, yes.

Aldrin: Look at that trash. Noun 81 was plus 0.1, plus 1.2, plus 0.5. Even though we're going to use them the other way.

Duke: Roger.

Aldrin: Houston, Apollo 11.

Armstrong: T4, 106:38:07.

Aldrin: Okay. SPS, I love you! Yes.

Aldrin: ROT Control Power, Normal, two of them, AC/DC? " [Long pause.] Take [garble].

PAO: That was Neil Armstrong praising the launch vehicle.

Collins: (Relaying) Eagle, this is Columbia. We're pressing on with the procedure. Rougher than a cob, but I didn't see [garble].

Collins: Go ahead.

Aldrin: Roger. Have you got the - got to the tunnel vent step yet?

Duke: Copy, Apollo 11. Over.

Collins: Beautiful.

Evans: Apollo 11, Houston. Sounds real fine. However, we want the rendezvous radar mode switch in LGC, just as it is on Surface-59. You can go ahead and arm your logic anytime you want to, and we'll give you a Go so that you can get your Pyro Arm at your convenience.

Armstrong: Alright. How about that?

Aldrin: Okay. You didn't touch this lighting?

Armstrong: Okay. 2 feet per second.

Slayton: Roger.

Armstrong: And, Houston, Eagle.

Collins: I'll check Window 3. You want to go back to 229 or what?

Collins: Boy, you're really waiting for that one, aren't you?

Armstrong: Go to Auto Track?

Evans: Roger. Copy that, 11.

Aldrin: [Garble] looking down there [garble] sure looked like it was convex [garble] Neil walked back a little later and it was right smack in the middle [garble]... ...

Armstrong: Is it holding it this time? How do you read (garble)?

Duke: Rog. You're five-by now.

Collins: Thank you, Charlie. All the wives and kids in one piece? For the Earth coming up?

Armstrong: CMC. (Sneeze)

Aldrin: Okay.

PAO: This is Apollo Control.

McCandless: Good. Did you copy my Mark at 114:31?

McCandless: Apollo 11, this is Houston. AOS Carnarvon is at 52:15. Roger. We're not trying to get you all wrapped up in a procedure here. And could you verify that your waste compartment valve is in Vent, there?

Aldrin: What for?

Collins: Yaw 2... Over. TVC Gimbal Drive, Pitch and Yaw to Auto.

Armstrong: Did you get a secondary radiator leak check? You want one?

Duke: Go ahead, 11. Have you deployed the landing gear yet? We copy it. Over. (Pause)

Collins: Go ahead, Houston.

Aldrin: It's coming across now from right to left.

McCandless: Roger. [Pause.] It's supposed to start at 5 plus 03 plus 07, and stop at 5 plus 04 plus 55. You're cutting out. Over. We'll have a look at it.

McCandless: Roger, 11. Over. We have an LOS here. I guess it's turned into night up there really, hasn't it?

Collins: Okay, that ought to almost get it there and, damn, I don't want to see any more than that.

McCandless: I say, I have one for you. Over.

Collins: Okay. Okay.

McCandless: Roger.

Aldrin: Roger. Did you hear that?

Armstrong: Yeah.

McCandless: Okay, 11. Do not monitor Verb 16, Noun 20. Over. Do you have a counter reading for us. They look a little large right now.

McCandless: Go ahead, Columbia. [Pause.]

Armstrong: Okay.

PAO: Mark.

Duke: Hello, Eagle. That's fine. Over.

Duke: Roger. That's a good view of the eight-ball. The new coordinates are 13 degrees, 19 minutes North; 169, 10 minutes West. Over. Houston. [Long pause.] Out.

Aldrin: 8 seconds. Okay.

Aldrin: Roger.

Collins: Okay.

Duke: Hello, Apollo 11. Go. We got you coming home. Over.

Duke: Eagle, Houston. [Long pause.] [Long pause.]

Collins: I've looked... The hatch is installed. Okay.

Duke: Roger, 11. Coming at you with the 130. [Long pause.]

Aldrin: Rog.

Armstrong: Okay. I have to roll.

Armstrong: Okay, at 49,000 feet [15,000 metres], we're supposed to be 65 feet per second [20 m/s] - our little old chart says.

Duke: Rog, Neil. (Long Pause; with intermittent static)

Aldrin: Well, I propose to give myself a little bit of a - a bath, but not to put that damn LCG on tonight.

Aldrin: Roger. (Pause)

Collins: Say again that last? Yes.

Duke: Rog. Correction - Roger, Columbia. [Pause.]

Aldrin: Don't tell that to poor [garble], though (laughter).

Collins: Houston, Columbia. Thank you very much.

Armstrong: Yes, we've lost it.

Aldrin: 100:16.

Aldrin: We got 5337.3 (feet per second horizontal velocity), 32.8 feet per second (vertical velocity), 60,666 (feet altitude). Well, when you compare it with the surrounding areas, why it's - it's pretty reasonable.

McCandless: Apollo 11, Apollo 11, this is Houston. Out. You are Go at 4 minutes.

Armstrong: Roger. 166 - and let me see - and minus 0.81.

Collins: Mark.

Armstrong: That was - That was me picking up some particles of paint that were floating through the air in front of the camera, there. Yaw 2...

Evans: Columbia, Houston. You're Go for Pyro Arm. [Pause.]

Collins: Houston, be advised the visual is Go today.

Armstrong: Stand by.

Duke: Stand by. [Long pause.]

Data from The Apollo 11 Flight Journal and The Apollo 11 Surface Journal, mashed up by Leonard Richardson. We came in peace for all mankind.

Updated every five minutes.

This document (source) is part of Crummy, the webspace of Leonard Richardson (contact information). It was last modified on Sunday, July 21 2013, 01:42:17 Nowhere Standard Time and last built on Sunday, November 28 2021, 02:05:02 Nowhere Standard Time.

Crummy is © 1996-2021 Leonard Richardson. Unless otherwise noted, all text licensed under a Creative Commons License.

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