Unfortunately someone, somehow, got hold of a photo of Roger Chaffee dead and undressed chest up lying on a table, and I guess while in the blockhouse infirmary at the Cape and released it online.posted 10-28-2005 01:18 PM
Apollo One Photo Viewer Reviews
In this photo dated early 1968, John Young, member of back crew of Apollo 7, is wearing an Apollo Block 1 suit (recognizable for the life vest attachment points on the breast) with Gemini helmet. Stafford and Cernan are wearing A6L suits. Apollo 1, initially designated AS-204, was the first crewed mission of the United States Apollo program, the undertaking to land the first man on the Moon. It was planned to launch on February 21, 1967, as the first low Earth orbital test of the Apollo command and service module. Aug 29, 2020 ApolloOne is described as 'A photo and video viewer created by photographer for photographers' and is an app in the Photos & Graphics category. There are four alternatives to ApolloOne for Windows, Mac and Linux. The most liked alternative is Adobe Bridge, which is free. What does ApolloOne - Photo Video Viewer do? Designed from the ground up as a fast, efficient and feature rich media viewer. ApolloOne uses advanced Operating System features such as multi-threading, Grand Central Dispatch, and Core Image graphics to ensure app responsiveness. HEADLINE FEATURES: 1.Parts of the spacesuits were still white in color, as seen in the posted photos, and that was probably what he was referring to. What is not shown in the photos is the extent of damage to the backside of Grissom's suit. The suits were (as shown) were in very poor condition.
As I said in my earlier post you can still see shredded white flakes of spacesuit material below the hatchway sill on the floor of the spacecraft upon the melted mattress pads. This is where the tangled bodies of Grissom and White were found... still reaching for the hatch and fused together to the floor of the spacecraft and fused to the mattress pad. As a matter of fact Ed White's handprint can clearly be seen permanently etched into the hatch.
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This white spacesuit material can also be seen in the gutted interior cockpit shots right after the fire in the seat area.
Having been inside Apollo 1 I observed a number of interesting things. One thing in particular that caught my attention was the obvious pathway of the fire and the vast difference in temperature ranges, and extent of damage. In some places it was hot enough to melt stainless steel, and yet in other places blue velcro (Grissom's and Chaffee's side) was not damaged at all.
As for someday displaying Apollo 1 I really don't think it should be restored. It should be left as is for the sake of history and for future generations and possible analysis down the line in years to come when technology improves. If it is going to be on display it should be done tastefully with closed hatches and blacked out windows. The interior parts would not need to be installed.
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One idea that we were kicking around was displaying it out at launch complex #34 directly below the opening of the launch pedestal below ground level in the equipment room. In other words as you walk under the launch pedestal dead center below you would be Apollo 1. The viewer would look through glass and observe the entire spacecraft from a top angle.