Collins: I have. (Long Pause)
Duke: Eagle, Columbia.
Aldrin: We copy. Looks like we're heading for - [garble] over the horizon.
McCandless: Apollo 11, this is Houston.
Armstrong: Pretty nice-looking engine.
Collins: Roger that.
Armstrong: And it's gray.
Duke: Roger. Over. Did we copy what, Neil?
Duke: Rog. We'd like to ask one question. Thank you. [Long pause.]
Collins: Register 1, plus 11202, plus 20741, plus 00211.
PAO: The Hornet now reports a visual contact.
Duke: All right, sir. [Long pause.]
Collins: Won't get them on S-band.
Aldrin: Sunrise's going to be 52:10 - and I missed [garble]. Mike, are you in AGS Cal attitude now?
Armstrong: (You) got it!
Aldrin: Okay, ascent - tank pressure - temperature's up, changed to - I don't know. Standing by to copy. [Long pause.] That's good. Well, there's one maybe 300 miles north of Cuba, but it doesn't look cyclonic. You're looking good.
Armstrong: Thanks very much.
Aldrin: Nice sleep. I think that's going to be better. I think the total depth might have been about 8 or 9 inches. I think weve got those. It's brown, it's brown.
Collins: ...just as a double-check... As I say, for some reason the computer drove the star off out of sight.
Duke: Roger, Mike.
Collins: 357 and 1511. This is the third anniversary of Gemini 10. Are you through with the DSKY? I can't see outside at all. I hope the pictures come out; we're rotating around where it's going out of view again.
Evans: Spacecraft calling Houston, say again.
onboard): (garbled) We're (going to land) long.
McCandless: This is Houston. Where do you hold me cutting out? Our - in the Flight Plan, we show you commencing a rest period at about 182 hours, and what are you planning to do on that? Over.
Collins: [Garble] last time [garble]. 17 seconds - 17 plus 1, huh?
Duke: Roger. Roger.
Collins: One minute.
Aldrin: Trade it... for a good one.
Armstrong: Oh, yes - got your High Gain in sight, your tracking light - whole vehicle shows.
Collins: Well, we're almost at sleep attitude.
Armstrong: Boy, that filth from on the LEC is kind of falling over me while I'm doing this.
Aldrin: Well, if we could get a towel, we could get us a couple of fair-to-middling pictures out of here. [Garble] want to go to that - [garble].
Armstrong: Okay. Burn complete.
Collins: Roger. Now it's going back up. GET 130 hours, 30 minutes; Delta-VX 2.0, roll zero, pitch 230, yaw zero, Delta-VT 2.0. Alright.
McCandless: Roger, Columbia. Out. We'd like you to accomplish that now. Over. Negative, 11. Readback correct. We concur with the logic. Thanks a lot, and Dave Reed is sort of burying his head in his arms right now.
Aldrin: And as the Moon sinks slowly in the west, Apollo 11 bids good day to you.
Duke: Roger. We copy. A slow storm system's been moving through the area in the last couple of days, and primarily evening and afternoon thundershowers.
Aldrin: We'll cage them both. It got more - more brown - with increasing Sun angle.
Armstrong: Go ahead, Houston.
Armstrong: Okay. (Pause) Right about...
Collins: Okay. Rotational Hand Controller, number 2, is Armed.
McCandless: Tranquility Base, this is Houston.
McCandless: Apollo 11, this is Houston. Reading you the same, now. We recommend that for the first star, if we gave you a new state vector, we'd like to try the CMC-computed angles for the Auto maneuver.
Duke: Tranquility, Houston. Over. [Long pause.]
Collins: Roger. Block, going P52, option 3. For the Earth coming up?
Armstrong: Okay, Charlie.
Aldrin: Just about to be cut off by the LM. [Pause.] Get in P00 and do a Verb 83.
Armstrong: Roger. Got it.
Collins: Roger that.
Collins: Go ahead, Charlie. [Long pause.]
Armstrong: Well, there are two of them up here. It's closed.
Collins: This is Columbia saying the rendezvous radar transponder is operating. I got my gouge...
Aldrin: Okay. Copy. How do you read now?
Duke: Tranquility, Houston... Before you take some marks, don't forget to cycle it back off and on, and then on. (Pause)
Collins: Beautiful. It's going to be 9 minutes.
Armstrong: Okay with you if I start my pitch, or you think you're not far enough away yet, Mike?
Duke: Roger. That's affirmative, Columbia.
Duke: Copy, 11. After 3 minutes, verify glycol discharge secondary pressure 39 to 51 psig. ...You're about two-by.
Aldrin: Something like that, salmon salad.
Armstrong: Alright. ORDEAL is okay.
Collins: We did that. 6½.
Aldrin: Yes. DECA Gimbal AC, Closed?
Armstrong: Batt A, yes - if you please.
Armstrong: VHF or the S-band?
COMM: Uh, you... Houston Comm Tech. Canary Comm Tech.
Collins: That's correct.
Collins: Standing by for your Mark.
Armstrong: Well, it felt good from here. Right, that's what we've got.
Collins: Reading you loud and clear, Bruce.
Aldrin: It's going to have to get up pretty high to [garble].
McCandless: Say again, Neil. Out. We copy.
Collins: Okay, stand by for...
Duke: Roger. [Pause.]
Aldrin: Stand by. Did you say you had some updates for us in the lunar surface book. I'll just put a question mark here about... not show our ignorance.
Collins: How's the weather down there? I'll give you a mark.
Duke: Roger. Over.
Collins: Which way are you maneuvering now, friend? [Pause.]
Evans: Columbia; Columbia; Houston.
PAO: At 3 hours, 46 minutes, velocity is 18,917 feet per second.
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 Wednesday, May 22 2019, 23:10:02 Nowhere Standard Time.