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New York: McGraw-Hill, Inc., 1991. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Magazine. 82 pages. Illustrations (most in color). Cover has some wear and soiling. Complimentary copy sticker on front. This is one of the issues from their 75th Anniversary year. Aviation Week & Space Technology, often abbreviated Aviation Week or AW&ST, is the flagship magazine of the Aviation Week Network. The weekly magazine is available in print and online, reporting on the aerospace, defense and aviation industries, with a core focus on aerospace technology. It has reputation for its contacts inside the United States military and industry organizations. The publication is sometimes informally called "Aviation Leak and Space Mythology" in defense circles. The magazine was first published in August 1916 and changed to its current title in January 1960. Other titles the magazine has held include Aviation & Aircraft Journal (1920–1921), Aviation (1922–1947), Aviation Week (1947–1958), Aviation Week Including Space Technology (1958–1959).
Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1962. 193, chart, index, lib pocket & stamps, sm tear & crease margin p. 5, some soiling & number on fore-edge, DJ in plastic sleeve library sticker on DJ spine, some soiling to DJ. A collection of articles on the effects of the U.S. space effort on the economy, new electronic products available for civilian use, and the involvement of General Electric and North American Aviation in research and development programs, among other topics.
Washington, DC: U. S. Government Printing Office, 1981. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. Quarto--format is approximately 9 inches by 12 inches. ix, , 221,  pages. Wraps. Profusely illustrated (most in color). Appendix. Index. Bevan French is an Adjunct Scientist in the Department of Paleobiology at the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History, where his research focuses on samples of extraterrestrial materials and terrestrial impact craters. Stephen P. Maran is an American astronomer who is known for his books, articles, and lectures. Maran was an astrophysicist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center for 35 years. He was the Assistant Director of Space Sciences for Information and Outreach from 1995–2004. Maran was awarded a NASA Exceptional Achievement Medal in 1991. He was awarded the 1999 Klumpke-Roberts Award, the 2007 George Van Biesbroeck Prize and the 2011 Andrew Gemant Award. Planet 9768 Stephenmaran, discovered in 1992, was named in his honor by the International Astronomical Union.
Washington, DC: National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Office of Public Affairs, 1971. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. 31 cm. 48 pages, plus covers. Illustrations (part color), Cover has s some wear and soiling. Cover title. "EP-91." This was an especially poignant mission, marking Alan Shepard's return to space. Apollo 14 was the eighth manned mission in the United States Apollo program, and the third to land on the Moon. It was the last of the "H missions," targeted landings with two-day stays on the Moon with two lunar EVAs, or moonwalks. Commander Alan Shepard, Command Module Pilot Stuart Roosa, and Lunar Module Pilot Edgar Mitchell launched on their nine-day mission on Sunday, January 31, 1971, at 4:03:02 p.m. EST. Liftoff was delayed forty minutes and two seconds, due to launch site weather restrictions, the first such delay in the Apollo program.
Washington DC: National Aeronautics and Space Administration, 1971. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Booklet. v. , 21,  pages. Color Illustrations. This is one of the Space in the Seventies series. Included is a summary of the Apollo lunar program to date. Projected future NASA programs planned for the 1970's are discussed under the headings Skylab, Space Shuttle, and Space Station. Possibilities for the 1980's are outlined in the final section.