Apollo 12 Glossy Reprints

Apollo 12 Mission Patch

10x8 Glossy Reprint  4.99

Last update 20 August 2004


Click here to go back to Reprint Home Page

Back to Reprint Home Page

  Click here to return to get back HOME







July 2, 1969

The Apollo 12 Spacecraft 6 and Lunar Module 108 is being prepared for mating with the Saturn 507 stack in High Bay 3 at Kennedy Space Centre.






August 9, 1969

High angle view of  Launch Complex 39 from on top of the VAB at Kennedy Space Centre. The Apollo 12 Spacecraft 108, Lunar Module 6 and Saturn 507 space vehicle is leaving the Vehicle Assembly Building (VAB) on its way to Pad A. The Saturn V stack and its mobile launch tower are atop the crawler transporter and will make its way down the special built track 3.5 miles to Pad A.






November 4, 1969

Apollo 12 Spacecraft 108 Lunar Module 6 Saturn 507 on the pad at night.






10 x 15

November 14, 1968

Lift-off of Apollo 12 as viewed from the launch tower with the camera closer than any human could be makes this photo a true work of art.

The huge, 363-foot tall Apollo 12 - Spacecraft 108 - Lunar Module 6 Saturn 507 space vehicles is launched from Pad A, Launch Complex 39, Kennedy Space Centre, at 11:22 a.m.





  The Apollo 12 Lunar Module, in a lunar landing configuration, is photographed in lunar orbit from the Command and Service Modules. THe coordinates of the center of the lunar surface shown in picture are 4.5 degrees west longitude and 7 degrees south latitude. The largest crater in the foreground is Ptolemaeus; and the second largest is Herschel.






10 x 12

Alan L. Bean, Lunar Module pilot for the Apollo 12 mission, starts down the ladder of the Lunar Module (LM) "Intrepid" to join astronaut Charles Conrad, Jr., mission Commander, on the lunar surface.

November 19, 1969





  Al is carrying the ALSEP package out from the LM. He is walking flat-footed, in part because the mass of the ALSEP packages is nearly the same as the combined mass of him and his suit and backpack and, in part, because the carrybar is flexing and would be difficult to control if he tried to use a loping stride. Note that he is holding the carrybar in his hands, with his arms hanging down in front of him. Other LMPs discovered that it was easier to carry and control the packages by holding their arms up in front of them and getting the carrybar in the elbow crooks. Note the flag and the S-Band antenna to the left of the LM






November 19, 1969

Astronaut Alan L. Bean, Apollo 12 lunar module pilot, deploys components of the Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package (ALSEP) during the first Apollo 12 extravehicular activity (EVA) on the moon. This photo was taken by Astronaut Charles Conrad, Apollo 12 commander, using a 70mm handheld Haselblad camera modified for lunar surface usage. Conrad's shadow is seen in the foreground.





  Astronaut Alan L. Bean, Lunar Module pilot, pauses near a tool carrier during extravehicular activity (EVA) on the Moon's surface. Commander Charles Conrad Jr., who took the black and white photo, is reflected in Bean's helmet visor.





  Astronaut Alan L. Bean, Lunar Module pilot for the Apollo 12 lunar landing mission, holds a Special Environmental Sample Container filled with lunar soil collected during the extravehicular activity (EVA) in which Astronauts Charles Conrad Jr., commander, and Bean participated. Connrad, who took this picture, is reflected in the helmet visor of the Lunar Module pilot.






November 20, 1969

Charles Conrad Jr., Apollo 12 Commander, examines the unmanned Surveyor III spacecraft during the second extravehicular activity (EVA-2). The Lunar Module (LM) "Intrepid" is in the right background. This picture was taken by astronaut Alan L. Bean, Lunar Module pilot. The "Intrepid" landed on the Moon's Ocean of Storms only 600 feet from Surveyor III. The television camera and several other components were taken from Surveyor III and brought back to earth for scientific analysis. Surveyor III soft-landed on the Moon on April 19, 1967.





Thank you for viewing and I will be adding more Apollo 12 Glossy Reprints soon.







If you entered my website via a search engine like Google, you may have missed my Home Page.

My website is massive covering all aspect of Space Flight. It is best to start from the Home Page.

Click here to return to get back to My HOME PAGE

Go Home

Please:  e-mail   me if you have any questions or special requests.






Posting & Packing Buttons

 Visa  Mastercard  Switch  Solo  Visa Delta  Visa Electron

Click the Paypal button to see your shopping basket

Click here to go back to Reprint Home Page

Back to Reprint Home Page