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How Did NASA Land Neil Armstrong On The Moon? (Apollo 11 Documentary) | Spark

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  • How Did NASA Land Neil Armstrong On The Moon? | Spark

    52:10

    Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech and engineering videos -

    The men who took that giant leap couldn't just hop in their rocket and fly to the moon. Their training was strict and their every move was monitored which ultimately meant they could achieve what very few ever will. Walk on the surface of the moon.

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    Content licensed from Espresso to Little Dot Studios. Any queries, please contact us at: realstories@littledotstudios.com

    #Spark #nasa #mooonlanding #neilarmstrong #nasadocumentary #space #spacetravel #sparksceince #moonlanding

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  • Apollo 11: Neil Armstrong’s Reflections on NASAs Mission to Land on the Moon

    1:00

    Neil A. Armstrong, commander of the Apollo 11 mission to land on the Moon, reflects on the successful mission and his experience in lunar exploration.

    For more information on the Apollo Program, visit

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  • Apollo 11: Landing on the Moon

    2:37

    On July 20, 1969, humans walked on another world for the first time in history, achieving the goal that President John F. Kennedy had set in 1961, before Americans had even orbited the Earth. After a landing that included dodging a lunar crater and boulder field just before touchdown, Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin explored the area around their lunar landing site for more than two hours.

    When the lunar module landed at 4:17 p.m EDT, only 30 seconds of fuel remained. Armstrong radioed Houston, Tranquility Base here. The Eagle has landed. Mission control erupted in celebration as the tension breaks, and a controller tells the crew You got a bunch of guys about to turn blue, we're breathing again.

    For more information on the Apollo Program, visit

    Video Credit:
    Producer/Editor: Amy Leniart

  • Restored Apollo 11 Moonwalk - Original NASA EVA Mission Video - Walking on the Moon

    3:2:31

    Original Mission Video as aired in July 1969 depicting the Apollo 11 astronauts conducting several tasks during extravehicular activity (EVA) operations on the surface of the moon. The EVA lasted approximately 2.5 hours with all scientific activities being completed satisfactorily. The Apollo 11 (EVA) began at 10:39:33 p.m. EDT on July 20, 1969 when Astronaut Neil Armstrong emerged from the spacecraft first. While descending, he released the Modularized Equipment Stowage Assembly on the Lunar Module's descent stage. A camera on this module provided live television coverage of man's first step on the Moon. On this, their one and only EVA, the astronauts had a great deal to do in a short time. During this first visit to the Moon, the astronauts remained within about 100 meters of the lunar module, collected about 47 pounds of samples, and deployed four experiments. After spending approximately 2 hours and 31 minutes on the surface, the astronauts ended the EVA at 1:11:13 a.m. EDT on July 21.

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  • An Inside Look At The Moon Landing | Spark

    58:15

    With footage and interviews directly from the people that made the big steps for mankind, Moon Landing Apollo 11 gives us a firsthand insight to how the people of NASA orchestrated one of the most exciting events in space exploration of the 20th century.

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    Content licensed from Syndicado to Little Dot Studios. Produced by Biografilm Productions.

    #apollo11 #moonlanding #sparkdocumentary

  • Historic Apollo 11 Moon Landing Footage

    29:06

    Join us for a trip down memory lane! Starting at 4:02 p.m. EDT on July 20, 2019, NASA TV replayed the original footage of the 1969 Moon landing. Relive the moment:

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  • Apollo 11: One Small Step on the Moon for All Mankind

    2:25

    Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin spent more than two hours outside their spacecraft on the Moon. They studied the surface. They collected rocks. After almost a day, they blasted off. They docked with Michael Collins in orbit around the Moon.

    For more information on their voyage to the Moon and one small step on the lunar surface for all of mankind, visit

  • Armstrong Hosts NASA 50th Anniversary Documentary

    1:27:10

    Neil Armstrong, Apollo 11 Commander and first person to walk on the moon, guides us through the history of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration in the half-century since its establishment in 1958. Produced by NASA TV, 2008.

  • Historic Apollo 11 Footage: Returning to Earth after Moon Landing

    20:42

    “As a result of what you have done, the world's never been closer together .... We can reach for the stars just as you have reached so far for the stars, said President Richard Nixon to the #Apollo50th crew who had a successful voyage to land and walk on the Moon. Tune in on Wednesday, July 24 starting at 12:45 p.m. EDT as we broadcast historic footage of this moment

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  • Relive Apollo 11s Historic Moon Landing | Mach | NBC News

    2:16

    50 years ago, the astronauts of the Apollo 11 mission did something we still consider the benchmark of human innovation and achievement: setting foot on the Moon and returning safely to the Earth.

  • How Apollo 11 made it to the Moon and back

    3:11

    Getting humans to the Moon and back was a carefully choreographed journey, with the landing on the lunar surface just one part of the historic Apollo 11 mission carried out by astronauts Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins. Narrated by legendary BBC presenter James Burke, who led the commentary on the Moon landing, this animation shows many of the crucial steps involved for humans to walk on another world.

    Read more about the space race here

  • True Stories about the Apollo 11 Moon Landing

    8:29

    Fifty years ago, Apollo 11 began its voyage into American history. And if you've ever had questions about it - we have 5 answers for you! (and they're really weird).

    The Saturn V rocket carrying astronauts Neil Armstrong, Edwin Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins launched from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida at 9:32 a.m. on July 16, 1969 — and just four days later, man first set foot on the moon. The moon mission was a milestone in human history. But it was also a groundbreaking moment in broadcast television, as CBS News anchor Walter Cronkite brought the frontier of space to living rooms across America.

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  • From the Earth to the Moon | HBO

    19:24

    It’s been 50 years since mankind first stepped foot on the moon, and to celebrate, we’re showing the full length clip of the moon landing from miniseries, “From the Earth to the Moon. #HBO #FromTheEarthToTheMoon
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    From the Earth to the Moon (2019): Moon Landing (Clip) | HBO

  • Space experts react to the Apollo 11 Moon landings

    6:06

    Half a century ago, a human set foot on the moon for the first time. Nature invited three experts to rewatch the highlights of the landing, reflecting on the Apollo missions' huge significance to humanity and to science. Sara Russell and Marissa Lo are researchers who study the moon, and Wally Funk was the youngest of the 'Mercury 13' women who underwent - and passed - many of the same tests as the Apollo 11 astronauts.

  • Apollo 11’s ‘third astronaut’ reveals secrets from dark side of the moon | 60 Minutes Australia

    13:11

    This year marks the 50th anniversary of that remarkable feat of technology and daring. And while the moonwalkers, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, dominate our memories of the moon landing, there’s a third astronaut who deserves his place in history. Michael Collins piloted the Apollo 11 command module spacecraft in lunar orbit while his two colleagues collected moon rocks. In a rare interview he tells Sarah Abo if it wasn’t for him, one of our greatest successes would have been a monumental failure.

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    For forty years, 60 Minutes have been telling Australians the world’s greatest stories. Tales that changed history, our nation and our lives. Reporters Liz Hayes, Allison Langdon, Tara Brown, Charles Wooley, Liam Bartlett and Sarah Abo look past the headlines because there is always a bigger picture. Sundays are for 60 Minutes.

    #60MinutesAustralia

  • APOLLO 11 Official Trailer

    1:53

    #Apollo11 is in theaters everywhere March 8.

    From director Todd Douglas Miller (Dinosaur 13) comes a cinematic event fifty years in the making. Crafted from a newly discovered trove of 65mm footage, and more than 11,000 hours of uncatalogued audio recordings, Apollo 11 takes us straight to the heart of NASA’s most celebrated mission—the one that first put men on the moon, and forever made Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin into household names. Immersed in the perspectives of the astronauts, the team in Mission Control, and the millions of spectators on the ground, we vividly experience those momentous days and hours in 1969 when humankind took a giant leap into the future.

  • Apollo 11’s journey to the moon, annotated

    5:14

    The moon landing was a feat of engineering, accomplished through the careful deconstruction of a 3,000 ton spacecraft.

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    Apollo 11 launched on July 16, 1969, carrying Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin, and Michael Collins on a journey to pull off humankind’s first moon landing. The eight-day journey was made possible by the careful deconstruction of the Saturn V rocket and Apollo spacecraft, and made use of a technique of docking components of the spacecraft in lunar orbit so the astronauts could land on, and then launch from, the lunar surface.

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  • Apollo 11: NASA and Civilians Remember the Moon Landing

    13:55

    “It was a feeling that went throughout the world, almost like an electric bolt,” one woman remembers of the Apollo 11 moon landing. The lunar landing, which celebrates its 50th anniversary on July 20, is collectively remembered in the film by a handful of the 530 million people who watched the event live on national television in 1969.

    Among the personal accounts is that of Clark Neily, an orbital-rendezvous training instructor who worked on the Apollo 11 mission himself. Neily recalls the intensity of the moment when, among the NASA staff, the launch seemed inevitable: “There was this dead silence while everyone considered the fact that we had no more technical excuses not to attempt to land [on the moon] for the next mission, Apollo 11.” Read more:


    Landing on Airwaves was directed by Jonathan Napolitano ( It is part of The Atlantic Selects, an online showcase of short documentaries from independent creators, curated by The Atlantic.

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  • Listen to restored Apollo 11 mission audio

    4:55

    Canadian software engineer Ben Feist is helping bring the sounds of NASA's Mission Control back to life. His website, Apollo 11 in Real Time, takes viewers on a journey through the first landing on the moon, complete with restored mission material.
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  • Apollo 11: The final 13 minutes before the Moon landing - BBC News

    14:22

    The minutes before landing were tense, as connections frequently dropped out between the lunar module, Eagle, and mission control - and it was believed that fuel was running low.

    Relive the tense moments as Neil Armstrong manually piloted Eagle towards the surface of the Moon.

    Please subscribe HERE

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  • Hear Buzz Aldrin tell the story of the first Moon landing

    10:11

    Buzz Aldrin was the second man to set foot on the Moon. In February 2016 Aldrin came to the Science Museum in London to tell the story of the historic mission in his own words.

    On 16 July 1969, Apollo 11 launched from Cape Kennedy on its way to becoming the first manned spacecraft to land on the moon. Aboard were Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins and Buzz Aldrin - the three brave men who made the historic journey. On 20 July, Armstrong became the first man to set foot on the Moon and Aldrin joined him on the lunar surface soon after. The Moon walk lasted nearly two-and-a-half hours while the pair collected lunar samples and conducted experiments.

  • Top 5 Apollo 11 Moon Landing Conspiracies

    4:17

    Top 5 Apollo 11 Moon Landing Conspiracies
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    One small step for man, one giant leap for conspiracy theorists the world over. WatchMojo counts down the Top 5 Apollo 11 Moon Landing Conspiracies.

    Check out our other videos of the Top 3 Things You Need to Know About the Super Blue Blood Moon: the Top 5 Myths About The Moon: and the Top 10 Spookiest Things to Happen in Space:

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  • Apollo 11 - The First Moon Walk | Things You Wanna Know

    2:46

    Learn the facts you didn’t know about the first time man set foot on the moon in this episode of “Things You Wanna Know.” Narrated by Cassandra Kubinski.
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  • Apollo 11 Press Conference

    1:23:31

    1 Hour 14 Minutes - Apollo 11 Post Flight Press Conference. Read more at Motherboard.tv

  • Apollo 11: The final 13 minutes to the Moon - BBC World Service, 13 Minutes to the Moon podcast

    14:42

    Relive the final minutes of the Apollo 11 mission that landed on the Moon. Listen to CAPCOM Charlie Duke's feed as he speaks to Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins.

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    The minutes before landing were tense, as fuel ran low and connections frequently dropped out between the Lunar Module Eagle and mission control. The final moments are tense as Neil Armstrong manually piloted Eagle towards the surface of the Moon.

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  • The Journeys of Apollo

    57:45

    The Journeys of Apollo is a previously produced documentary narrated by Actor Peter Cullen that relives the 40th Apollo Anniversary and mission to explore Earths neighbor, the moon.

  • Debunking Lunar Landing Conspiracies with Maxwell and VXGI

    9:53

    Explore the truth behind the iconic Buzz Aldrin moon landing photo. See how modern graphics innovations can shed new light on a 45-year-old conspiracy theory. More info:

  • Apollo 11 TV Broadcast - Neil Armstrong First Step on Moon

    5:15

    This video is a recording of the feed from Honeysuckle Creek made at Goddard. Digitized by Kipp Teague from a VHS copy of the original reel-to-reel tape.
    NASA Video from Apollo Lunar Surface Journal
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    SEE ALSO: NEWLY REMASTERED FOOTAGE FROM NASA -

  • Historic Apollo 11 Moonwalk Footage

    3:16:10

    Starting at 10:38 p.m. EDT on July 20, 2019, NASA TV replayed the historic footage of the #Apollo11 Moonwalk in real time as it happened 50 years ago. Relive our #Apollo50th broadcast:

  • Engineering Apollo 11: Making The Lunar Module Full Documentary

    13:14

    Go behind the scenes with some engineers who worked on the Apollo program as they recount the making of the lunar module.

    “The Apollo program was set up as an end game to get men on the Moon and return them safely. But to get there you have to learn to walk before you can run,” recalls Sam Koeppel, technical editor, Lunar Module, Grumman. What were the preliminary things and projects involved in doing that? Thousands of engineers worked on the Apollo program. In this video, go behind the scenes with some of them as they recount the making of the lunar module.

    When President John F. Kennedy announced in 1961 his goal of sending a man to the moon, the United States had accomplished exactly 15 minutes of human spaceflight. America’s space program had already absorbed several high-profile embarrassments and the Soviet Union was winning the “space race.” Many thought that the president’s incredibly challenging deadline of a decade was setting America up for another humbling loss.

    America’s political/Cold War fortunes were now in the hands of its top engineers. At the moment of Kennedy’s announcement, the technology, infrastructure, hardware, and technical workforce needed to achieve this goal did not yet exist!

    The Apollo space program was, of course, a tremendous success—thanks to the 400,000 engineers, scientists, and technicians from more than 20,000 companies and universities who worked on the program. They overcame enormous technological challenges with creativity, innovation, and persistence. Their decisions and designs were sometimes risky, but always well-conceived and, on occasion, elegantly simple.

    Designing the space hardware was only one part of the overall Apollo team. Thousands of engineers were involved in launch processing and monitoring the flights. In an era when computer systems were primitive compared to what we have today, constant communication between the astronauts and an army of engineers in Houston was critical to ensure the incredible success of the Apollo 11 mission.

    Because of this combination of engineering foresight, fortitude, and teamwork, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin walked on the moon on July 20, 1969. Not only was it a giant leap for mankind, it also established the U.S. as the world’s most technologically advanced country.

  • 5 famous moon landing conspiracy theories debunked

    3:48

    How is the flag waving on the moon? Why aren't there any stars in Apollo photos? We debunk these moon landing conspiracy theories and more.

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    #Conspiracy #MoonLanding #GlobalNews

  • Was the Moon Landing faked? | Neil deGrasse Tyson | Big Questions

    11:29

    Neil deGrasse Tyson joined us to answer our biggest questions on climate change, God, AI and more. Order your copy of Letters from an Astrophysicist now:

    Neil deGrasse Tyson is arguably the most influential, acclaimed scientist on the planet. As director of the Hayden Planetarium, and host of Cosmos and StarTalk, he has dedicated his life to exploring and explaining the mysteries of the universe.

    Every year, he receives thousands of letters – from students to prisoners, scientists to priests. Some seek advice, others yearn for inspiration; some are full of despair, others burst with wonder. But they are all searching for understanding, meaning and truth.

    His replies are by turns wise, funny, and mind-blowing. In this, his most personal book by far, he covers everything from God to the history of science, from aliens to death. He bares his soul – his passions, his doubts, his hopes. The big theme is everywhere in these pages: what is our place in the universe?

    The result is an awe-inspiring read and an intimate portal into an incredible mind, which reveals the power of the universe to start conversations and inspire curiosity in all of us.

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  • The Entire History of Apollo 11 Explained | Best Apollo 11 Documentary

    42:49

    Apollo 11 Explained / Space Race Documentary | On July 16th 1969, the world watched as the Saturn V launched Apollo 11 into space, bringing the Space Race to an end, a defining moment in the Cold War. One of humanity's greatest achievements, Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins would embark on an 8-day journey to the Moon and back, 240,000 miles away. After decades of preparation and research, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin would become the first humans to step foot on another world, cementing America as the victors of the Space Race, 12 years of technological warfare between the worlds two largest superpowers; the United States and the Soviet Union. Man's journey to the moon would become the defining moment of the second half of the 20th century.

    Time Stamps ????

    Intro 0:00
    The Space Race 2:05
    The American Machine 6:45
    The Saturn V 10:16
    Launch Day 12:34
    Take Off 14:10
    Into Orbit 16:35
    A Wonderfull View 17:25
    Day 3 18:45
    Day 4 21:10
    A Tricky Descent 22:34
    Contact Light 25:36
    One Giant Leap 27:21
    A New World 28:30
    Nixons Phone Call 31:09
    Exploration 33:19
    Accent To Columbia 34:45
    Back To Earth 37:25
    Ticker Tape Parade 38:34
    Legacy 39:25
    Goodnight From Apollo 11 40:02
    Epilogue 41:02

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    The Life Guide is a channel dedicated to providing interesting and educational content about a range of political, philosophical, economic and historical topics. Whether you are interested in a simplified explanation of complicated modern ideas or detailed information on ancient civilizations and philosophical schools of thought, The Life Guide is the channel for you.

    #Apollo11 #MoonLanding #SpaceRace

  • Apollo 11: Celebrating NASAs Historic Moon Landing

    3:05

    The primary objective of Apollo 11 was to complete a national goal set by President John F. Kennedy on May 25, 1961: perform a crewed lunar landing and return to Earth. The success of the mission was celebrated globally and united all humankind. This video shows the parades that celebrated the successful return of Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins and Buzz Aldrin.

    For more information on the Apollo Program, visit

  • NASA | Plant the Flag - Partially Restored Apollo 11 Video

    44

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    This video comparison between the original and the newly restored Apollo 11 video shows Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin raise the American flag on the moon.

    To commemorate the 40th anniversary of Apollo 11, NASA released partially restored video of a series of 15 memorable moments from the July 20 moonwalk. The source material for the restoration project is the best of the available broadcast-format video. Lowry Digital, Burbank, Calif., is significantly enhancing the video using the company’s proprietary software technology and other restoration techniques. The video is part of a larger restoration project that will be completed in September and provide a newly restored high definition video of the entire Apollo 11 moonwalk. The completed restoration will provide the public with the highest quality video of this historic event.

    Find out more:

  • The history of the Apollo 11 moon landing

    3:50

    Saturday marks 50 years since the greatest technological achievement in human history: At 4:17 in the afternoon Eastern time, a spacecraft carrying astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin touched down on the moon. Nearly seven hours later, with an estimated half a billion people watching on TV, Armstrong descended from the lunar module to take mankind's first steps on the moon's surface. Even now, NASA’s Apollo 11 mission continues to inspire America's next steps into space.

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    Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free!
    Each weekday morning, CBS This Morning co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Check local listings for CBS This Morning broadcast times.

  • Inside NASAs Last Moon Mission

    20:19

    On December 7, 1972, NASA launched Apollo 17, a lunar mission crewed by Eugene Cernan, Ronald Evans, and Harrison Schmitt. It would be the last time humans traveled beyond low Earth orbit, the last time man landed on another celestial body, and the last time man went to the moon. The Last Steps uses rare, heart-pounding footage and audio to retrace the record-setting mission. A film by Todd Douglas Miller.

    This is a Great Big Film -- one of our tales of pioneers, dreamers, and innovators so extraordinary, we had to go deeper to connect to the full scope of the story. Come with us to the cutting edge of achievement.

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  • What Apollo 11 pilot Michael Collins feared most during critical NASA mission

    10:05

    This week marks the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 mission, which first landed American astronauts on the moon's surface. Of the intrepid crew, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin have tended to dominate public attention, but it was pilot Michael Collins who flew the command module to the moon -- and faced his own distinct concerns about the return trip. Science correspondent Miles O’Brien reports.

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  • Ask an Expert: Apollo and the So-Called Moon-Landing Hoax

    16:33

    Dr. Roger Launius, curator in the National Air and Space Museum's Space History Division and alleged conspirator, discusses the belief by some that the Moon landings never actually happened.

    This video was created from a live audio recording of an Ask an Expert lecture presented on July 1, 2009. Ask an Expert is a free, informal lecture program presented to the public by Museum staff.

    Total running time: 16 minutes, 32 seconds
    Produced by: Michael Joseph, National Air and Space Museum
    Source materials: NASA, National Air and Space Museum

  • EXCLUSIVE: Buzz Aldrin Confirms UFO Sighting in Syfys Aliens on the Moon

    3:53

    Forget everything you think you know about the moon! The channel that brought you Sharknado has turned their sights to the stars for a two-hour documentary special, Aliens on the Moon: The Truth Exposed, and ET has your exclusive first look!

  • Where Are the Lost Apollo 11 Moon Landing Tapes?

    4:06

    In 1969, we changed the world forever and landed on the moon. But the original video proof has since disappeared. Where did it go?

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    #Apollo11 #Moonlanding #space

  • First Man | Moon Landing

    5:28

    It's the 50th anniversary of one of the most triumphant achievements in human history—the moon landing! To celebrate, revisit the iconic depiction of this great moment in the 2018 film First Man. #MoonLanding #NeilArmstrong #FirstMan #RyanGosling

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    From Oscar®-winning director Damien Chazelle and star Ryan Gosling, First Man is the riveting and triumphant story behind the first manned mission to the moon, focusing on Neil Armstrong and the events leading to the extraordinary Apollo 11 flight—one of the most dangerous missions in history.

    © 2018 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.
    Cast: Ryan Gosling, Claire Foy, Jason Clarke, Kyle Chandler, Corey Stoll, Christopher Abbott, Ciarán Hinds
    Produced By: Marty Bowen, Wyck Godfrey, Damien Chazelle, Isaac Klausner
    Directed by: Damien Chazelle

  • The Moon Landing Was a Disaster...Almost

    4:26

    When the lunar module starts guiding Apollo 11 in the wrong direction, experienced astronaut Neil Armstrong has to take manual control and fly the module down to the surface of the Moon.

    From: SPACE VOYAGES: The Moon and Beyond

  • Apollo 11 Post Flight Press Conference

    1:5:15

    Credit: NASA/JSC
    A continuation of 'Apollo 11 Facts: Post Flight Press Conference, Part 1 of 2' internal ID 2001181405, this video shows Apollo 11 Commander Neil Armstrong, Lunar Module Pilot Edwin Aldrin, Jr., and Command Module Pilot Michael Collins during a post flight press conference, where they describe their experiences on the mission. The astronauts then answer questions from the audience.

    Click to subscribe! #AIRBOYD #AvGeek

  • One Giant Leap For Mankind | Apollo 11 NASA Documentary | Timeline

    58:25

    With footage and interviews directly from the people that made the big steps for mankind, Moon Landing Apollo 11 gives us a firsthand insight to how the people of NASA orchestrated one of the most exciting events in space exploration of the 20th century.

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    Content licensed from Syndicado to Little Dot Studios. Produced by Biografilm Productions.

    From the original documentary, Moon Landing Apollo 11.

    Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries@littledotstudios.com

  • Apollo 11 For All Mankind

    38:03

    A documentary of the Apollo 11 launch, lunar landing and exploration and return to earth which included a stay in quarantine

  • Apollo 11 documentary shows moon landing like never before

    2:26

    he moon shot stretched the limits of the technology available half a century ago so it is fitting a new movie called, Apollo 11, uses the best of what's available now to show us the moon shot like it's never been shown before.

    The story of Apollo 11 is told without new narration, using only voices from 50 years ago like the newscaster who explained the mission by saying, Apollo 11 has been given the mission of carrying men to the moon, landing them there, and bringing them safely back.

    History comes alive in the new movie that honors a great achievement by showing how remarkable it was, rather than just telling us about it.

    Entertainment reporter Sandy Kenyon has more:

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  • Apollo 11 Earth Views and Crew Activities

    1:29:03

    Credit: NASA/JSC
    The crewmembers of Apollo 11, Commander Neil Armstrong, Lunar Module Pilot Edwin Aldrin, Jr., and Command Module Pilot Michael Collins, are seen performing various on-orbit activities, including systems identification and Lunar Module checkout. The Earth is seen from space.

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  • APOLLO 11 Trailer Moon Landing IMAX Documentary Movie HD

    2:13

    APOLLO 11 Trailer (2019) Moon Landing IMAX Documentary Movie HD

    PLOT: A look at the Apollo 11 mission to land on the moon led by commander Neil Armstrong and pilot Buzz Aldrin.

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  • The First Man on The Moon: Neil Armstrong #Apollo50

    9:10

    Neil A. Armstrong, the first man to walk on the moon, was born in Ohio, on August 5, 1930, to Stephen and Viola Armstrong. He was the oldest of the three Armstrong children. During his early years, Armstrong discovered a love for flying, which began when his father took two-year old Neil to the Cleveland Air Races.

    After serving as a naval aviator from 1949 to 1952, Armstrong joined the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics in 1955. For the next 17 years, he was an engineer, test pilot, astronaut and administrator for NACA and its successor agency, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, commonly known as NASA.

    During his time at NASA, Armstrong was a project pilot on many pioneering high-speed aircraft, including the hypersonic aircraft X-15, which has a top speed of over 4000mph.

    Armstrong transferred to astronaut status in 1962. In 1968, Armstrong was offered the post of spacecraft commander for Apollo 11, which was to be the first manned lunar landing mission.

    He accepted the post, and alongside his new team, began the training and preparation necessary to complete the mission.

    The Apollo 11 Saturn five rocket launched successfully from the Kennedy Space Centre on July 16, 1969. The world watched with anticipation, fear and awe as the astronaut’s rocket vanished from sight.

    On July 20, Buzz Aldrin and Neil Armstrong entered the Eagle lunar module, and began the final preparations for descent. They were low on fuel, and Armstrong was determined to touch down on the first possible landing site.

    Eagle landed at seventeen minutes past eight on Sunday, July 20th, 1969. The astronauts took a few hours to prepare the necessary equipment before opening the hatch and climbing down the external ladder to reach the surface.

    As commander of the mission, this gave Neil Armstrong the distinction of being the first man to land a craft on the moon and first to step on its surface.

    Armstrong and Aldrin spent about 20 hours on the Moon before returning to the orbiting Apollo Command Module with 46 pounds of moon rock. Their walk, which was televised, drew an estimated 600 million viewers worldwide, making it the largest television audience in history.

    The three men returned safely to earth on July the 24th, 1969 and were welcomed home by then-president Richard Nixon. After a thorough medical assessment and de-briefing, they rode in ticker-tape parades through New York and Chicago to celebrate their achievement.

    Armstrong was the recipient of many special honours, including the Presidential Medal of Freedom; the Congressional Gold Medal; the Congressional Space Medal of Honour and the NASA Distinguished Service Medal.

    A quiet and humble man, described by his family as a “reluctant American hero”, Armstrong kept a low profile later in life, staying out of politics and mainstream public life, although he did participate in some interviews and television series over the decades that followed.

    Neil Armstrong passed away on August 25th, 2012, following complications resulting from cardiovascular surgery. He was buried at sea. NASA Administrator Charles Bolden praised Armstrong’s courage, grace and humility, issuing a public statement which concluded that, “As long as there are history books, Neil Armstrong will be included in them, remembered for taking humankind's first small step on a world beyond our own.

    Some content sourced from Wikimedia Commons (CC BY-SA 4.0). Other assets sourced from NASA (

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