Apollo 11 Multimedia


Apollo 11 Video Library

The video clips are in the public domain. Credits to those who did the digitization would be appreciated. Links within the Video library will take you to the main Journal text. In those chapters, the corrected transcript and commentary are Copyright © 1995 by Eric M. Jones.
All rights reserved.
Video descriptions and HTML by Joseph O'Dea.
Last revised 26 January 2014.


Except where noted,
MPEG clips are by Ken Glover,
QuickTime clips are by Gerald Megason, and
RealVideo clips were produced by Ken Glover from MPEG files provided by Robert Godwin.

VLC media player may be required to play some of the QuickTime clips.


Sections:


The First Lunar Landing

Journal Text:   MPG Video Clip: (4 minutes 41 seconds; 56 MB).

CSM transposition and docking with LM, soon after TLI.

Journal Text:   MPG Video Clip: (2 minutes 28 seconds; 5 MB).

Buzz Aldrin in the Eagle during a lunar module checkout. Clip produced by Gary Neff.

Journal Text: 100:12:00   MPG Video Clip: Real time ( 7 min 46 sec; 93 MB) produced from Spacecraft Films DVDs, with permission; or time lapse with music track ( 56 seconds; 11 MB) produced from a NASA documentary.

16mm film clip. View from the command module of the lunar module undocking and manoeuvring. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 102:30:45 to 102:46:38   QuickTime Video Clip: (15 minutes 59 seconds; 15.7MB).

Apollo 11 - Landing on the Sea of Tranquility - July 20, 1969. 16mm landing film by Gary Neff, source footage courtesy John Knoll.

The sequence camera was pointing out Buzz Aldrin's right-hand lunar module window. It ran at 6 frames per second for the landing and was fitted with a 10mm wide-angle lens. The clip runs approximately from 50,000 feet altitude to the lunar surface, from about 102:30:45 to 102:46:38, one minute after touchdown.

Initially, the lunar module windows faced down towards the surface to allow Armstrong to perform visual landmark tracking. The spacecraft then rotated 180 degress to a windows-up position at an altitude of 40,000 feet to allow the landing radar to take altitude readings of the surface. The window view was of black sky during this orientation until they reached 33,500 feet when the moon slowly reappeared at the bottom of the window, just after the first 1202 program alarm announcement. Following the pitchover manoeuvre at about 7,000 feet, the moon climbed higher into view as the lunar module tilted to a more vertical position for landing.

Surface detail became clearer below 500 feet and boulders were visible as Neil flew level looking for a clear landing site. As touchdown approached, Little West Crater passed 150 feet below them, the descent engine blew dust across the ground, and the shadow of the landing gear appeared. As the spacecraft dropped the last few feet, its shadow filled the camera frame, blacking out the surface. The blowing dust cleared within seconds of touchdown: this phenomenon is observable in the small slice of the surface visible in the camera frame above the lunar module shadow.

The soundtrack includes:

The voices are mainly those of Buzz Aldrin and capcom Charlie Duke. Armstrong, Collins, and public affairs officer Douglas Ward are also heard occasionally.

Journal Text: 102:34:24 to 102:46:06.  QuickTime Video Clip: (11 minutes, 52 seconds; 8MB).

Apollo 11 - Powered Descent - July 20, 1969. 16mm landing film by Gary Neff - shorter version.

Journal Text: 102:38:20   QuickTime Video Clip: (56 seconds, time-lapse; 1.4MB).

Time-lapse 16mm film clip with music, no voices. The lunar module yaws through 180 degrees and continues to landing. Format updated in 2007 by Ken Glover. VLC made be needed.

Journal Text: 102:40:49AVI Video Clip: (5 minutes 00 seconds; 80 Mb).

Apollo 11 - Powered Descent - July 20, 1969. extract by GoneToPlaid.

Journal Text: 102:42:08   WMV Video Clip: (4 minutes 31 seconds, composite; 10MB).

This Final Approach film by René and Jonathan Cantin is a side-by-side composite of the landing film and Lunar Orbiter Frame 5076_h3, with a number of craters matched up in the two views.

Journal Text: 102:45:02 to 102:46:16.  QuickTime Video Clip: (1 minute 17 seconds, time-lapse; 4.0MB).

16mm film clip showing the final forty seconds of descent. It begins when Charlie Duke calls out sixty seconds of fuel remaining, and with the Little West Crater at the bottom of the window. The time-lapse video runs faster than real-time. Audio runs at normal, real-time speed, however. Format updates in 2009 by Eric Jones. VLC may be required.

One Small Step

Journal Text: 109:20:55   Restored Video: (3 minutes 25 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:22:01 to 109:27:15.  QuickTime Video Clip: (5 minutes 14 seconds; 51MB).

[Kipp Teague writes, "The source of this clip is a VHS copy of a reel-to-reel videotape acquired by a collector from Goddard. Unfortunately, the complete Goddard reel was not playable (in 1984 at least), as a recurring synch problem appears about halfway through the EVA and worsens as it progresses."]

[Journal Contributor Colin MacKellar, editor of the Honeysuckle Creek web site, tells us "the tape was almost certainly recorded at Sydney Video (OTC Paddington). The tape apparently was sent to Goddard, but it wouldn't have been recorded there."

Journal Text: 109:22:06 to 109:25:44.  QuickTime Video Clip: (3 minutes 42 seconds; 3.8MB).

Sequence camera close-up view from the lunar module window of Neil descending the ladder, taking his first step onto the moon, and making initial observations about the surface. 16mm film clip by Gary Neff.

Journal Text: 109:22:06 to 109:25:44.  QuickTime Video Clip: (3 minutes 51 seconds; 2.7MB).

Gary Neff created a split-screen film clip showing synchronized views from the lunar module sequence camera and the television camera of Neil's ladder descent and first step onto the surface.

Journal Text: 109:23:25 to 109:25:00.  QuickTime Video Clip: (1 minute 20 seconds; 4.0MB).

Sequence camera wide-angle film clip of Neil's first step, including the full length (about 15 meters) of the lunar module's shadow across the ground. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:23:38 to 109:25:00.  QuickTime Video Clip: (55 seconds; 2.3MB).

Television clip of Neil's first step. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:24:18   Restored Video: (3 minutes 54 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:26:54 to 109:27:44.  QuickTime Video Clip: (50 seconds; 2.3MB).

Buzz begins passing the Hasselblad camera down to Neil using the lunar equipment conveyor (“clothesline”). 16mm film clip. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:28:07   Restored Video: (3 minutes 12 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:30:53   Restored Video: (2 minutes 31 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:31:15   Restored Video: (3 minutes 32 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:33:25 to 109:34:09.  QuickTime Video Clip: (44 seconds; 2.8MB).

Buzz adjusts the sequence camera angle and records Neil beginning his contingency sample collection. 16mm film clip. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:33:34 to 109:37:19.  MPEG 16-mm Clip: (3 minutes 45 seconds; 33MB).

Neil scoops surface samples and rocks while describing the difficulty of digging deeper than a few inches. Dust is easily seen spraying from his boots as he kicks against the topsoil. After sampling at five separate locations, he removes the sample bag from the end of the collector handle, and puts it in the pocket on his thigh. 16mm film clip.

Journal Text: 109:34:44   Restored Video: (2 minutes 55 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:34:54 to 109:35:35.  QuickTime Video Clip: (41 seconds; 2.9MB).

Neil replies to Buzz's comment about how beautifully the sample collection is going by remarking on the beauty of the moon and goes on to describe the rocks he's collecting. 16mm film clip. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:35:43   QuickTime Video Clip: (50 seconds; 3.4MB).

Buzz and Neil discuss how far the sampler handle penetrates the surface. Neil throws away the ring from the contingency sample collection bag and Buzz and he are amused by how far it travels. 16mm film clip. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:36:33   QuickTime Video Clip: (46 seconds; 3.2MB).

Buzz adjusts the sequence camera angle again. Neil struggles to secure the contingency sample bag in his thigh pocket but has difficulty because he can't bend enough to see it. Buzz offers instructions from his perspective through the lunar module window and the sample is pocketed successfully. 16mm film clip. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:36:47   QuickTime Video Clip: (5 seconds; 0.8MB).

Neil's helmet visor is up and his face is visible. Brief 16mm film clip.

Journal Text: 109:37:34   Restored Video: (3 minutes 23 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:37:30 to 110:48:10.  QuickTime Film: (1 hour 10 minutes 40 seconds; 11.6MB).

Apollo 11 EVA - 1 Frame Per Second - 16mm DAC - July 20, 1969 by Gary Neff, source footage courtesy John Knoll. No sound.

Just before leaving the lunar module, Buzz set the 16mm DAC (data acquisition camera, or sequence camera) to run at one frame per second. The camera was pointing down at the lunar surface from inside Buzz's lunar module window. During the following one hour ten minute sequence, the astronauts perform a variety of surface activities, both within and beyond camera range. When they are off-camera, their dense, sharply-defined shadows often remain visible, their activities obvious, and the action is like a silent Asian shadow-puppet theatre.

Highlights (times shown in minutes and seconds):

00:10 - 01:08    Neil's face is visible within his helmet when he walks in front of the lunar module. Then he walks off-camera to the left to direct Buzz's emergence through the hatch.
18:35 - 25:36 Neil appears carrying the television camera and tripod. He sets it down 18 meters northwest of the lunar module and performs a panorama for mission control.
24:10 Buzz's shadow appears, carrying the solar wind collector.
24:35 Buzz appears on-camera with the solar wind collector until 25:03 when he goes off-camera, his shadow remaining in view while he deploys it.
25:36 - 27:43 Neil completes his television panorama and moves to photograph Buzz at the solar wind collector. Then they go off-camera to the lunar module to collect the flag.
28:33 - 35:19 They erect the flag and Neil takes photographs. They move off-camera to the lunar module.
35:21 - 38:07 Buzz runs around exploring lunar mobility in the area between the lunar module and the television camera.
38:14 - 40:34 The astronauts stand by the flag to take a telephone call from the president.
40:50 - 44:16 Buzz kicks the soil repeatedly in the “Scuff/Cohesion/Adhesion” activity, sending up sprays of dirt.
44:32 - 53:56 Neil collects bulk soil samples using the scoop, sometimes in view of the camera, sometimes off-camera when his shadow remains visible. He makes repeated trips between various representative sampling sites and the sample bag mounted on the scale at the MESA.
44:50 Neil tangles his foot in the television camera cable. Buzz comes to help and swings the cable away from the immediate lunar module area.
45:05 - 45:16 The television cable is clearly visible in Buzz's hands, as are its movements disturbing the surface dust towards the tripod.
44:55 - 46:36 Buzz stamps his boot in the soil and observes the results.
47:47 - 53:03 At extreme left, Buzz repeats the boot penetration task in the soil and photographs the results. He moves in and out of camera range during this interval.

Journal Text: 109:40:50   Restored Video: (3 minutes 31 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:41:28   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 55 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:42:28 to 109:43:41.  MPEG Video Clip: (1 minute 15 seconds; 7.7MB).

Television clip of Buzz descending the ladder and stepping onto the moon. On arriving at the footpad, he tries to jump up to the ladder again and fails, but succeeds on his second attempt. After remarking to Neil on the beautiful view (“Magnificent desolation”) he jumps from the footpad onto the surface. Clip produced by Kipp Teague.

Journal Text: 109:42:42   QuickTime Video Clip: (57 seconds; 2.9MB).

Slightly shorter television clip of Buzz's descent and first step. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:44:20   Restored Video: (3 minutes 20 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:44:23   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 21 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:47:36   Restored Video: (3 minutes 21 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:47:40   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 23 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:50:52   Restored Video: (3 minutes 57 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:50:59   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 49 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:52:24   QuickTime Video Clip: (1 minute 1 second; 3.1MB).

Television clip of the astronauts unveiling the plaque on the front (plus-Z, west) strut. Neil reads it aloud. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 109:52:40   MPEG Video Clip: (48 seconds; 5.0MB).

Slightly shorter television clip of the plaque unveiling and Neil's reading. Clip produced by Kipp Teague.

Journal Text: 109:53:40   MPEG Video Clip: (50 seconds; 5.2MB).

Television clip. Buzz describes the powdery surface, how the dust gets everywhere, and shows his dusty glove to the television camera, still mounted in the MESA. Clip produced by Kipp Teague.

Journal Text: 109:53:45   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 54 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:54:45   Restored Video: (3 minutes 19 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:55:50   MPG 16-mm Clip: (2 minute 57 seconds; 26MB).

Neil takes the tripod-mounted television camera out to the surface where it can record astronaut activities from 18 meters northwest of the lunar module. He pauses to peer into a small crater on the way. Buzz comments to him on the scar in the ground made by the probe on the minus-Y (south) strut during landing.

Journal Text: 109:56:35   RealVideo TV Clip: (2 minutes 35 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:57:30   MPG 16-mm Clip: (1 minute 38 seconds; 8.3MB).

Journal Text: 109:58:01   Restored Video: (3 minutes 20 seconds).

Journal Text: 109:59:05   MPG 16-mm Clip: (2 minute 15 seconds; 11MB).

Journal Text: 110:01:16   MPG 16-mm Clip: (1 minute 47 seconds; 9MB).

Journal Text: 110:01:17   Restored Video: (3 minutes 49 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:02:53   QuickTime TV Clip: (1 minute 4 seconds; 3.3MB).

Television clip. Neil has just completed his television panorama and has fixed the camera in its final orientation southeast towards the lunar module. He goes to photograph Buzz erecting the solar wind experiment. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:02:53   MPG 16-mm Clip: (3 minute 35 seconds; 18MB).

Journal Text: 110:03:20   RealVideo TV Clip: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:05:04   Restored Video: (3 minutes 10 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:06:29   RealVideo TV Clip: (3 minutes 30 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:06:29   MPG 16-mm Clip: (3 minute 24 seconds; 17MB).

Journal Text: 110:07:01 to 110:09:50.  QuickTime TV Clip: (1 minute 20 seconds; 4.0MB).

Neil and Buzz set up the flag. Meanwhile, capcom Bruce McCandless tells Mike Collins how the activities are going and about the quality of the television picture. Collins reacts enthusiastically. The television clip is edited in the middle with a jump-cut at the 20-second mark. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:08:14   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:08:53 to 110:11:16.  QuickTime Video Clip: (2 minutes 21 seconds; 3.6MB).

Sequence camera view of the flag deployment. The soundtrack contains the Collins-Capcom dialogue. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:09:50   MPG 16-mm Clip: (2 minute 20 seconds; 12MB).


Mobility and Photography

Journal Text: 110:11:33   Restored Video: (0 minutes 52 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:12:21   MPG 16-mm Clip: (3 minute 21 seconds; 17MB).

The sequence camera observes Buzz exploring lunar mobility by running about in the area between the lunar module and the television camera, while offering his observations on the experience to mission control. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:12:21   Restored Video: (2 minutes 39 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:13:15 to 110:15:47.  MPG 16-mm Film Clip: (3 minutes 18 seconds; 33 MB).

Journal Text: 110:13:30   QuickTime/VLC Video Clip: (1 minutes 16 seconds; 3.8MB).

Buzz's personal mobility experiment viewed by the television camera. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:13:42   MPEG Video Clip: (1 minute 15 seconds; 7.8MB).

Part of Buzz's mobility experiment is shown in this television clip. Clip produced by Kipp Teague.

Journal Text: 110:14:57   Restored Video: (2 minutes 39 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:15:47   QuickTime TV Clip: (1 minute 10 seconds; 6.2MB).

Edited television clip of the president's telephone call to the astronauts. The clip offers an impression of the president's remarks but it is abridged, and some statements and images are out of sequence, so it is not a definitive recording.

Journal Text: 110:15:47   MPG 16-mm Clip: (3 minute 18 seconds; 33MB).

Journal Text: 110:16:00   RealVideo TV Clip: (2 minutes 35 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:18:25   Restored Video: (4 minutes 44 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:18:31   MPG 16-mm Clip: (1 minute 45 seconds; 9MB).

Journal Text: 110:18:39 to 110:21:10.  QuickTime Video Clip: (2 minutes 50 seconds; 3.6MB).

Sequence camera view of Buzz kicking the lunar soil repeatedly in the “Scuff/Cohesion/Adhesion” activity, raising showers of dust. On the soundtrack, capcom Bruce McCandless broadcasts a P22 program data update to Mike Collins in Columbia to support his search for the lunar module on the surface. (The P22 computer program controls landmark tracking by the 28-power sextant in the command module.) This audio is followed by Buzz's technical commentary on his moon-kicking experiment. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:21:24   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 13 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:23:05   Restored Video: (2 minutes 03 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:23:32   QuickTime Video Clip: (50 seconds; 3.1MB).

Television clip shows Neil scooping bulk samples near the solar wind experiment and returning them to the MESA. To the right, Buzz is about to perform the boot penetration soil experiment but first examines his boots and describes the color and texture of the soil particles adhering to them. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:23:32   QuickTime Video Clip: (1 minute 7 seconds, time-lapse; 5.2MB).

Silent, time-lapse television clip, length 1 minute 7 seconds. Neil performs bulk sample collection while Buzz examines soil dynamics by pressing his boot into the surface. Buzz then goes off-camera to untouched soil to the right (west) to create fresh footprints and photograph them. There are two cutaways from the moon coverage to show mission control watching the live television pictures. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:24:30   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 58 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:25:05   Restored Video: (3 minutes 16 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:25:25   MPG 16-mm Clip: (2 minute 32 seconds; 82MB).

16-mm sequence showing Buzz performing the Bootprint Penetration Experiment for the soil mechanics investigators.

Journal Text: 110:27:20   RealVideo Clip: (4 minutes 30 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:28:16   Restored Video: (4 minutes 04 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:31:43   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 44 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:32:16   Restored Video: (2 minutes 55 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:34:13   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 50 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:35:06   Restored Video: (3 minutes 08 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:36:58   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 4 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:38:12   Restored Video: (3 minutes 42 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:39:56   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 44 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:41:49   Restored Video: (3 minutes 22 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:43:20   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 47 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:43:33   QuickTime Video Clip: (30 seconds; 1.4MB).

Further (silent) television coverage of Neil sampling in the area around the solar wind collector. Buzz is seen going off-camera at left, heading north.

Journal Text: 110:45:07   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:47:17   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:48:26   Restored Video: (4 minutes 00 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:50:26   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 35 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:52:22   Restored Video: (0 minutes 37 seconds).


EASEP Deployment and Closeout

Journal Text: 110:52:54   Restored Video: (2 minutes 41 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:52:57   RealVideo Clip: (4 minutes 13 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:55:30   Restored Video: (3 minutes 31 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:55:42   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 27 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:58:16   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 110:58:16 to 110:59:07.  QuickTime Video Clip: (50 seconds; 3.0MB).

Television clip. Buzz emerges from behind the lunar module carrying the Early Apollo Scientific Experiments Package (seismometer and laser reflector). He and Neil discuss finding a good place to install it. Neil appears beyond the lunar module's minus-Y (south) strut as Buzz walks off-camera to the south where he installs the laser reflector 15 meters from the lunar module, and the seismometer 5 meters from the reflector. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 110:58:58   Restored Video: (3 minutes 48 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:02:08   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 47 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:02:43   Restored Video: (2 minutes 52 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:04:16   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 53 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:05:30   Restored Video: (5 minutes 02 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:07:02   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 7 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:10:00   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 50 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:10:30   Restored Video: (1 minutes 35 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:10:49 to 111:11:31.  MPG TV Clip: (33 seconds; 2.6MB).

In the background, Neil runs in the across the television camera's field of view. He leaves the EASEP area at right, goes behind the lunar module and reappears, heading left out to the Little West Crater at a hectic pace to perform a 60 metre run, the longest traverse of the Apollo 11 moonwalk. CapCom advises Buzz he has ten minutes left before EVA termination activities. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 111:12:09   Restored Video: (3 minutes 33 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:12:31   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 30 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:14:54 to 111:15:46.  QuickTime Video Clip: (55 seconds; 3.3MB).

Television clip. Buzz collects a core tube sample while Neil photographs him. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 111:15:39   Restored Video: (4 minutes 12 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:15:57   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 50 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:19:44   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 50 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:19:46   Restored Video: (6 minutes 06 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:20:09 to 111:21:20.  QuickTime Video Clip: (1 minute 13 seconds; 3.7 MB).

Television clip shows Buzz retrieving the solar wind experiment. CapCom reminds him to begin his EVA closeout. Neil goes collecting last-minute rock samples, moving off-camera to the right, then reappearing. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 111:22:30   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 41 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:22:49   Restored Video: (2 minutes 42 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:24:04 to 111:21:16.  QuickTime Video Clip: (1 minute 21 seconds; 4.7 MB).

Television camera records Neil putting the close-up camera's film magazine in Buzz's thigh pocket, then Buzz climbs the ladder to re-enter the lunar module. Neil goes to the MESA. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 111:24:58   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:25:27   Restored Video: (3 minutes 02 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:27:23   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 55 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:28:24   Restored Video: (4 minutes 16 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:29:39   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 33 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:32:37   Restored Video: (2 minutes 56 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:33:46   RealVideo Clip: (3 minutes 13 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:34:56 to 111:35:51.  QuickTime Video Clip: (55 seconds; 3.2 MB).

Neil sends the second sample return container up to Buzz in the lunar module using the lunar equipment conveyor. Television clip. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 111:35:29   Restored Video: (3 minutes 27 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:36:32   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 32 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:37:15   QuickTime Video Clip. (58 seconds; 3.3MB).

Final moonwalk television scene. Neil moves to the lunar module ladder, does a deep knee bend, then springs vertically about five feet to the third rung of the ladder, and climbs to the porch. VLC may be required.

Journal Text: 111:38:53   Restored Video: (3 minutes 56 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:38:58   RealVideo Clip: (2 minutes 43 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:38:53   Restored Video: (3 minutes 56 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:42:49   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:46:09   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:49:34   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:52:50   Restored Video: (3 minutes 36 seconds).


Post-EVA including PLSS jettison

Journal Text: 111:56:07   Restored Video: (3 minutes 15 seconds).

Journal Text: 111:59:29   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 112:02:49   Restored Video: (3 minutes 15 seconds).

Journal Text: 112:06:00   Restored Video: (3 minutes 32 seconds).

Journal Text: 112:09:29   Restored Video: (3 minutes 24 seconds).

Journal Text: 112:12:48   Restored Video: (4 minutes 00 seconds).

Journal Text: 112:16:44   Restored Video: (2 minutes 38 seconds).

Journal Text: 112:19:18   Restored Video: (2 minutes 52 seconds).

Journal Text: 114:11:xx   Restored Video: (1 minutes 24 seconds).

This clip was made from Super-8 movie film shot of a video monitor at Honeysuckle Creek by Video Tech Ed von Renouard. This is believed to be the only surviving recording of TV of the PLSS jettison.


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