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Originally posted by DwaynetheSpecious
Were is the sense of logic in storing such a massive amount of lunar orbiter films in a abandoned mcdonalds? who the # moved the # there?
[edit on 27-9-2008 by DwaynetheSpecious]
Originally posted by trusername
That plant in the foreground, to me means this is pretty regularly visited.
Originally posted by serpentine
-Film stock must be kept in the fridge. Footage as valuable as this would be stored correctly.
Originally posted by bigfatfurrytexan
reply to post by AntisepticSkeptic
well...the Flickr site has been taken down. I bet the Youtube one is gone by now, too.
yeah, someone wasn't very happy with this.
now...you were saying?
Originally posted by Electro38
But they could be doing anything in there. I just find it very hard to believe they're working on lost classified NASA computer DATA.
Moffett Federal Airfield (IATA: NUQ, ICAO: KNUQ), also known as Moffett Field, is a joint civil-military airport located 3 miles (5 km) north of Mountain View, in Santa Clara County, California, USA. The airport is near the south end of San Francisco Bay, north of San Jose. Formerly a United States Navy facility, the former naval air station is now owned and operated by the NASA Ames Research Center. Tenant military activities include the 129th Rescue Wing of the California Air National Guard, operating the HC-130 Hercules, MC-130 Combat Shadow and HH-60 Pave Hawk aircraft, as well as the adjacent Onizuka Air Force Station and Headquarters for the 7th Psychological Operations Group of the U.S. Army Reserve. NASA also operates several aircraft from Moffett, including the ER-2, a civilian research version of the U-2.
Moffett Field was originally commissioned in 1933 as a naval air station, and Hangar One housed the 785-foot-long USS Macon, a rigid frame airship.