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

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  • 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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  • 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:

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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

  • 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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  • 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.

  • 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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  • 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
    More information & videos:
    Original source video:
    SEE ALSO: NEWLY REMASTERED FOOTAGE FROM NASA -

  • 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:

  • 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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  • 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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    For more than 75 years, CBC News has been the source Canadians turn to, to keep them informed about their communities, their country and their world. Through regional and national programming on multiple platforms, including CBC Television, CBC News Network, CBC Radio, CBCNews.ca, mobile and on-demand, CBC News and its internationally recognized team of award-winning journalists deliver the breaking stories, the issues, the analyses and the personalities that matter to Canadians.

  • 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.

  • Apollo 11 Moonwalk 20 July 1969 - restored footage

    1:38

    This is an excerpt from NASA's restored footage of the Apollo 11 Moonwalk on 20 July 1969 featuring astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin on the Moon.
    To mark the 50th anniversary of the Moon landing, Australia’s official copy of the broadcast was donated by The Hon Karen Andrews MP, Minister for Industry, Science and Technology, to The Hon Paul Fletcher MP, Minister for Communications, Cyber Safety and The Arts at an event at Parliament House on 3 July 2019.
    Read more about this footage, which is now preserved by the NFSA:
    More Moon landing items from the NFSA collection:


    Courtesy: NASA.

  • Raw Video: Restored Video of Apollo 11 Moonwalk

    1:53

    NASA released Thursday newly restored video from the July 20, 1969, live television broadcast of the Apollo 11 moonwalk. The release commemorates the 40th anniversary of the first mission to land astronauts on the moon. (July 16)

  • Apollo 11 moonwalk montage produced by NASA

    2:01

    This NASA produced film shows highlights of Apollo 11.


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  • 4k, 60 fps Apollo 16 Lunar Rover Grand Prix

    2:55

    An upscaled and resounded version of Apollo 16 mission Grand Prix part:
    FPS boosted to 60 frames per second;
    Image resolution boosted up to 4k.

    You can reach me here:
    ????

    Source for upscaling:


    ______
    Please, keep in mind that 4k resolution playback mostly not available on phones.

    #Moon #Upscale #1972

  • 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

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

    3:2:31

  • NASA | One Small Step - Partially Restored Apollo 11 Video

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    This video comparison between the original and the newly restored Apollo 11 video shows Neil Armstrong making his way to the lunar surface, by climbing down the lunar module ladder.

    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.

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

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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.

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  • Apollo 11 video restored by NASA

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    On the 40th anniversary of the Apollo 11 mission, when American Neil Armstrong first walked on the moon, NASA has released a partially restored video from the July 20, 1969, moonwalk. The restoration project will be complete in September.

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  • Newseum NASA News Briefing on Restored Apollo 11 Moonwalk Video

    57:18

  • NASA | Buzz Descends - Partially Restored Apollo 11 Video

    1:00

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    This video comparison between the original and the newly restored Apollo 11 video shows Buzz Aldrin as he follows Neil Armstrong down the lunar module ladder.

    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.

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  • NASA | Moon Landing Plaque - Partially Restored ...

    45

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    This video comparison between the original and the newly restored Apollo 11 video shows Neil Armstrong read the Apollo 11 plaque that is dedicated to the mission.

    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.

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  • Apollo 15: Never Been on a Ride like this Before

    5:08

    Our first wheels on the Moon. On the Apollo 15 mission, the Lunar Roving Vehicle allowed the astronauts to cover a much greater distance on the Moon than the previous three flights had accomplished. This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 15 mission. On July 26, 1971, David R. Scott (Commander), James B. Irwin (Lunar Module Pilot) and Alfred M. Worden (Command Module Pilot) launched from Kennedy Space Center’s Launch Complex 39A.

    Apollo 15 set several new records for crewed spaceflight: heaviest payload in a lunar orbit of approximately 107,000 pounds, maximum radial distance traveled on the lunar surface away from the spacecraft of about 17.5 miles, most lunar surface moonwalks (three) and longest total of duration for lunar surface moonwalk (18 hours, 37 minutes), longest time in lunar orbit (about 145 hours), longest crewed lunar mission (295 hours), longest Apollo mission, the first satellite placed in lunar orbit by a crewed spacecraft, and first deep space and operational spacewalk.

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    Executive Producer: Sami Aziz
    Video Editor: Chris Chamberland
    Music courtesy of Gothic Storm Music

  • Apollo 14: ‘A Wild Place Up Here’

    5:11

    Apollo 14 was the eighth crewed Apollo mission and the third to land on the Moon. On January 31, 1971, Apollo 14 launched from Kennedy Space Center with a crew of commander Alan B. Shepard, command module pilot Stuart A. Roosa, and lunar module pilot Edgar D. Mitchell.

    The crew experienced challenges in docking with the lunar module Antares and six attempts were required before a hard dock was achieved.

    On February 5, 1971, Antares made the most precise landing to date in the hilly uplands of the Fra Mauro crater.

    Shepard and Mitchell spent a total of 33.5 hours on the Moon and performed two extra-vehicular activities (EVAs, or “moonwalks”), totaling 9 hours and 23 minutes. During the first EVA, they deployed several science experiments. Among these was a reflector that continues to be used to measure the distance from the Earth to the Moon. They also deployed a seismometer, which detected thousands of moonquakes and helped to determine the structure of the Moon’s interior. Other instruments measured the composition of the solar wind and the Moon’s tenuous atmosphere and plasma environment. Shepard and Mitchell collected 95 pounds of lunar rock and soil samples.

    The command module Kitty Hawk splashed down safely on February 9, 1971, exactly nine days and two minutes after launch. The mission duration from liftoff to splashdown was 216 hours, two minutes.

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    Producer/Writer/Editor: Amy Leniart

  • First Moon Landing: NASA Releases New Video

    1:52

    It has been 40 years since man first walked on the moon. Ahead of the anniversary, NASA has revealed newly restored video of the historic landing by Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin.

    Sky's Greg Milam has been looking at the moonwalk makeover.

  • The Flight of Apollo 11

    28:27

    The story of the first Moon landing in July 1969. Depicts the principal events of the mission, from the launching through the post recovery activities of astronauts Armstrong, Aldrin, and Collins. Through television, motion pictures, and still photography, the program provides an eyewitness perspective of the Apollo 11 mission.

  • Moon landing music video– High-resolution Apollo 11 images

    1:06

    We created this video using images from the NASA Apollo Archive – Apollo 11 album. They are not in chronological order. These images were taken by Apollo 11 Astronauts Michael Collins, Buzz Aldrin and Neil Armstrong with a Hasselblad camera equipped with Zeiss lenses during their mission, which took place from 16 to 24 July 1969. The high-resolution Apollo images were scanned by NASA’s Johnson Space Center. The original footage can be found in the album.

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    50 Jahre Mondlandung – (Musik-)Video aus den Fotografien der Apollo11-Mission

    Wir haben dieses Video mit Bildern (in nicht chronologischer Reihenfolge) aus dem NASA Apollo Archiv - Apollo 11 Album erstellt. Diese Bilder wurden von den Apollo 11 Astronauten Michael Collins, Buzz Aldrin und Neil Armstrong mit einer Hasselblad-Kamera (mit Zeiss Objektiven) während der Mission vom 16. bis 24. Juli 1969 aufgenommen. Die hochauflösenden Apollo-Bilder wurden vom Johnson Space Center der NASA gescannt. Das Originalmaterial ist hier zu finden:
    #50JahreMondlandung #Apollo50th
    Überblick über die zukünftigen Mond-Aktivitäten:

  • 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

  • Apollo 11 45th Anniversary Resource Reel

    41:35

    NASA marks the 45th anniversary of the first moon landing this month while it takes the steps needed for America's next giant leap to send astronauts to Mars. Mission Video shown is as aired in July 1969 depicting the Apollo 11 astronauts conducting several tasks during extravehicular activity (EVA) operations on the surface of the moon as well as pre-lauch preparations and post launch activities and celebrations.

  • Apollo 11 Overview

    2:18

    Video highlights from the historic first manned landing on the moon, during the Apollo 11 mission in July 1969.

  • 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

  • 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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  • Apollo 15 Stand-Up EVA

    2:14

    In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 15 mission, this video pairs historical audio with a visualization of the landing site created from Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) data to showcase a part of the stand-up extravehicular activity (SEVA) conducted by Commander Dave Scott. This was the only Apollo mission to conduct a SEVA. It took place approximately two hours after landing on July 31, 1971. After opening the upper hatch of the lunar module, Commander Scott spoke with NASA Mission Control’s CAPCOM Joe Allen, describing what he saw on the lunar surface and taking photographs. This Stand-Up EVA would play a role in helping the crew plan their subsequent EVAs on the Moon. The Apollo 15 astronauts were able to conduct extensive geological exploration at the Hadley-Apennine landing site, which featured a wide variety of surface features. This was the first Apollo-era mission to use a lunar roving vehicle, which helped the crew travel a total distance of 17 miles and collect 170 pounds of soil and rock samples. Thanks to the data provided by LRO spacecraft, we can now piece together the stunning views Commander Scott saw of St. George crater, Hadley Delta, Hadley Rille, Pluton crater, and other features visible in the landing region.

    Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
    Visualizations by: Ernie Wright (USRA)
    Produced & Edited by: David Ladd (AIMM)
    Lead Scientist: Noah Petro (NASA/GSFC)
    Technical Support: Laurence Schuler (ADNET), Ian Jones (ADNET)

    Music provided by Universal Production Music: “Spread Our Wings” – Ben Beiny

    This video can be freely shared and downloaded at While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, the music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit

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  • Neil Armstrong, Former NASA Astronaut and the First Person to Walk on the Moon, Dies at 82

    18:31

    Neil Armstrong, the first man to walk on the moon has died. He was 82. Armstrong, considered an American hero, commanded the the Apollo 11 spacecraft that landed on the moon in 1969. The phrase he uttered that day as he stepped onto the surface of the moon, “That's one small step for [a] man, one giant leap for mankind,” became iconic.

  • Apollo 11: Ten Things About NASAs Landmark Moon Mission You Might Not Know | Mach | NBC News

    4:09

    Fifty years ago, 600 million people around the world watched on live television as Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin took those historic first footsteps on the moon. Yet, some of the most intriguing details from the Apollo 11 saga remain largely unknown or poorly understood.
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    Apollo 11: Ten Things About NASA's Landmark Moon Mission You Might Not Know | Mach | NBC News

  • Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of Apollo 11s Moon Landing, with Commentary from Buzz Aldrin

    2:42

    The anniversary of the Apollo 11 landing—one of mankind’s greatest achievements—has inspired us to dramatically step up our own work, enhancing our earlier moon-landing demo with NVIDIA RTX real-time ray tracing technology.

    The result: a beautiful, near-cinematic depiction of one of history’s great moments. Relive the moment with commentary from Buzz Aldrin, whose giant leap years ago inspires new generations of moonshots today.

  • Original Recorded Footage Of The Moon Landing Found | NBC Nightly News

    2:31

    On the 50th anniversary of the moon landing, people reflect on how the historic moment affected their lives. Gary George was an intern at NASA when he made a discovery of his own in a pile of surplus government video tapes: the last known original recordings from the moon. They show the clearest picture yet of that momentous moment.

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    Original Recorded Footage Of The Moon Landing Found | NBC Nightly News

  • Full Restored Historic Footage - Apollo 11 EVA First Moonwalk

    3:3:16

  • Apollo 11 - Official Trailer

    1:44

    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, #Apollo11 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.

    #Apollo11 #Apollo50 #MoonLanding #Nasa

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

    2:15

    38 years ago today, 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.
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    Relive Apollo 11's Historic Moon Landing | Mach | NBC News

  • Apollo 11 Moon landing reconstructed using orbiter imagery

    3:52

    NASA Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter imagery and topography has been used to reconstruct the Apollo 11 moon landing. See side-by-side comparisons with the original footage. -- Here's What Neil Armstrong Saw As He Landed Apollo 11's Eagle on the Moon: (

    The Apollo 11 mission landed on the moon on July 20, 1969.

    Credits: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center/Arizona State University

  • Apollo 11 Lunar Landing | Flashback | NBC News

    5:52

    The Huntley-Brinkley Report from July 21st, 1969 following the successful landing of Apollo 11 on the lunar surface and man's first steps on the moon.
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    Apollo 11 Lunar Landing | Flashback | NBC News

  • Apollo 11 - First Moonwalks

    1:21:46

    Credit: NASA/JSC
    Apollo 11 Facts - First Moonwalks (1969)
    This video shows footage from the surface of the Moon as the astronauts Neil Armstrong and Edwin Aldrin, Jr. walk on the Moon for the first time. They are seen descending from the Lunar Module and collecting soil samples.

    Click to subscribe! #AIRBOYD #AvGeek

  • How ‘Apollo 11’ Gives the Moon Landing New Life | Anatomy of a Scene

    2:41

    The moon is looking more full than ever. The director Todd Douglas Miller assembles beautifully restored archival footage, blends that with audio from the astronauts and a vibrant score to create a fresh look at a moment that has been woven into American consciousness. In this scene, Miller discusses his use of split screen to depict the point when the Eagle lunar module separates from the Columbia spacecraft and prepares to land on the moon.

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  • One Small Step - Neil Armstrong

    4:52

    Credit: NASA
    Partially restored video of Neil Armstrong making his way to the lunar surface, by climbing down the lunar module ladder.nar surface, by climbing down the lunar module ladder.

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    The appearance of U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) visual information does not imply or constitute DoD endorsement. #AIRBOYD #AvGeek

  • Apollo 11 Prelaunch Press Conference EVA Training

    1:24:34

    Credit: NASA/JSC
    A prelaunch press conference shows the crewmembers of Apollo 11, Commander Neil A. Armstrong, Lunar Module Pilot Edwin E. Aldrin, Jr., and Command Module Pilot Michael Collins, answering questions about their upcoming mission this section has sound, the rest of the video is without sound. Footage is seen of the crew during training for the extravehicular activity portion of the mission and using the flight simulator.

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  • Apollo

    4:01

    Apollo (The First Person on the Moon)

    Music written and played by alloutofsync
    except NASA SE from
    - Experience the Apollo 11 Lunar Landing


    All video materials are from
    - Apollo 11: Landing on the Moon

    - Inside NASA's Last Moon Mission

    - The Journeys of Apollo


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    You may have interests in:
    - Apollo Moon Landing - AUTHENTIC FOOTAGE

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

    - Astronauts falling on the Moon, NASA Apollo Mission Landed on the Lunar Surface

  • Mission Control restored 50 years after Apollo 11

    2:43

    NASA’s old Mission Control in Houston has been meticulously restored to the way it looked 50 years ago when two men first landed on the moon. It was last used for space shuttle flights in the 1990s. It opens to the public next week. (June 28)

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  • Apollo 11 - For All Mankind

    34:23

    Credit: NASA/JSC
    Launch date: July 16, 1969
    Astronauts: Neil A. Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Edwin E. Aldrin
    This first landing of men on the Moon is the culmination of a dream. A new concept of reality begins as man stands on the threshold of a new age. Includes onboard tapes and scenes showing the launch, lunar orbit, landing, EVA (Moon walk), rendezvous, recovery, and return to Houston.

    JSC-527 — (1969) — 34 Minutes

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