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04.10 - 60 lat od wystrzelenia Sputnika (21)

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! EN_90280116_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Sputnik 1 satellite. Computer artwork of Sputnik 1 re-entering Earth's atmosphere. Sputnik is the world's first artificial satellite and was launched on 4th October 1957 by the former Soviet Union. The name Sputnik is Russian for 'travel companion' or satellite. The body was a highly polished aluminium alloy sphere which measured 58 centimetres in diameter and weighed 83.5 kilograms. It also had four long antennas, which enabled it to transmit radio signals back to Earth for 21 days. Sputnik 1's success prompted the US government to enter the Space Race, with the launch of Explorer-1 four months later.
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EN_00984975_0064 ALB
Russian Space Program. Sputnik.
Editorial Use only
EN_00984975_0065 ALB
Sputnik I, the first russian satellite to enter space, displayed on a stand shortly before its launching on October 4, 1957.
Editorial Use only
EN_00964662_0827 AKG
Astronomy / Space Travel.-Soviet Union: technician with the Sputnik 1 (first artificial earth satellite of the Soviet Union / launched 4.10.1957).-Photo, 1957.
EN_00948366_0082 EVE
A model of Sputnik 1, the first human-made object in space. The Earth-orbiting artificial satellite was launched by the Soviet Union on October 4, 1957. As part of Russia's contribution to the International Geophysical Year, it provided information on the upper atmosphere. Its signal lasted for 22 and it burned up in the Earth's atmosphere on delivered information Jan, 4, 1957.
For usage credit please use; Courtesy Everett Collection
EN_00947153_8073 EYE
History changed on Oct. 4, 1957, when the Soviet Union successfully launched Sputnik I, the world's first artificial satellite. About the size of a beach ball and weighing about 184 pounds, it took about 98 minutes to orbit the Earth on its elliptical path. That launch ushered in new political, military, technological and scientific developments. While the Sputnik launch was a single event, it marked the start of the space age and the U.S.-U.S.S.R space race. Image Credit: NASA Photo Credit: NASA / eyevine For further information please contact eyevine tel: +44 (0) 20 8709 8709 e-mail: info@eyevine.com www.eyevine.comPhoto Credit: NASA / eyevine For further information please contact eyevine tel: +44 (0) 20 8709 8709 e-mail: info@eyevine.com www.eyevine.com
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or otherwise distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_00912331_7743 LEE
Le Sputnik ou spoutnik ou spoutnick I en 1957
EN_00912015_3217 LEE
Le premier satellite artificiel de la terre vient d'etre lance depuis l'Union Sovietique (Spoutnik) le 4 octobre 1957. La Tribuna illustrata. 20/10/1957.
EN_00958306_1735 MAR
The Russian 'SPUTNIK II' is the first spacecraft to carry a passenger - the dog Laika
! EN_90238559_0005 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Sputnik 1, the world's first artificial satellite. Sputnik was launched on 4th October 1957 by the former Soviet Union. The name Sputnik is Russian for 'travel companion' or satellite. The body was a highly polished aluminium alloy sphere which measured 58 centimetres in diameter and had four long antennas attached to it. Sputnik 1 was located in Earth orbit and transmitted radio signals back to Earth for a period of 23 days. Although the mission ended on 27th October 1957, it was not until 4th January 1958 that Sputnik returned to Earth. The success of Sputnik 1 prompted the US government to enter the Space Race with the launch of Explorer-1 four months later. This photograph is from the German Space Exhibition in Morgenroethe-Rautenkranz, Germany.
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! EN_90238561_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Sputnik 1. Computer artwork of Sputnik 1, the world's first artificial satellite. The Sun and the Earth are reflected on the satellite's surface. Sputnik 1 was launched on 4th October 1957 by the former Soviet Union. The name Sputnik is Russian for 'travel companion' or satellite. The body was a highly polished aluminium alloy sphere which measured 58 centimetres in diameter and weighed 83.5 kilograms. It also had four long antennas attached. Sputnik 1 transmitted radio signals back to earth for a period of 21 days. The success of Sputnik 1 prompted the US government to enter the Space Race with the launch of Explorer-1 four months later.
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! EN_90207719_0004 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Sergei Korolev (1907-1966), pioneering Soviet rocket scientist. Korolev studied aviation in Moscow, and in his late teens designed and built gliders as a hobby. After developing an interest in rocketry, Korolev formed the Moscow Group for the Study of Reactive Motion who, in 1933, launched the USSR's first liquid-fueled rocket. He was arrested during Stalin's purges but, his importance being recognised, was allowed to continue his research. After the Second World War he was released and set to work developing rockets, both for space exploration and military use. His most famous projects were Sputnik 1 (1957), the first artificial satellite and Vostock 1 (1961), which carried the first man into space.
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! EN_90238556_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Sputnik 1 launch. Sputnik 1, the world's first artificial satellite, being launched by an R-7 Semyorka rocket from Tyuratam military range (now Baikonur Cosmodrome), Kazakhstan, on 4 October 1957. The satellite consisted of an aluminium ball, with a diameter of 58 centimetres, carrying four whip-like antennas. It weighed 83.5 kilograms. It orbited the Earth at a height of 250 kilometres for 21 days, gathering information about the electron density of the ionosphere. The launch of Sputnik 1 prompted the US to enter the Space Race with the launch of the Explorer-1 satellite four months later.
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! EN_90238557_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Sputnik 1 postcard. Artwork of Sputnik 1, the world's first artificial satellite, on a postcard issued by the communist government of the former Soviet Union. The text translates as 'pioneer of the cosmic era.' Sputnik 1 was launched on October 4th, 1957. The name Sputnik is Russian for 'travel companion' or satellite. The body was made from highly polished aluminium alloy sphere, measured 58 centimetres in diameter and weighed 83.5 kilos. It also had four long antennas attached. Sputnik 1 transmitted radio signals back to earth for a period of 21 days. The success of Sputnik 1 prompted the US government to enter the Space Race with the launch of Explorer-1 four months later.
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EN_00964662_0451 SPU
A selection of Soviet newspaper reports on the launch of the world's first Earth-orbiting artificial satellite Sputnik 1 on October 4, 1957.
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EN_00947743_4360 AP
This is a model of a Soviet Earth satellite, Sputnik 1, on display at the Prague Czechoslovakia exhibition on Oct. 7, 1957, marking the 40th anniversary of Russia's October Revolution that overthrew the czar. The actual Sputnik 1 capsule was launched by the Soviet Union Oct. 4, starting the Space Race with the U.S. (AP Photo)
EN_00964662_0549 AFP
(FILES) Picture dated 06 October 1957 shows the frontpage of the Sovietic newspaper Pravda after the launch of world's first satellite. On October 04 1957, the then-Union of Socialist Soviet Republics launched the world's first man-made satellite, called Sputnik 1. It was an event which at one sparked the so-called "space-race" and pushed the frontiers of the Cold War outside the Earth's atmosphere.
EN_01046737_0002 AFP
(FILES) Picture dated 06 October 1957 of a drawing from the Sovietic newspaper Ogonyak after the launch of world's first satellite Sputnik I. On October 04 1957, the then-Union of Socialist Soviet Republics launched the world's first man-made satellite, called Sputnik. It was an event which at one sparked the so-called "space-race" and pushed the frontiers of the Cold War outside the Earth's atmosphere.
EN_00948366_0291 SPU
2-A60-R1-1957-18 Sputnik 1 / Foto Astronomie / Raumfahrt: - Sowjetische Sputnik (erste kuenstliche Erdsatelliten der UdSSR / Start von Sputnik 1 am 4.10.1957 u. von Sputnik 3 am 15.5.1958): Sputnik 1. - Foto, 15.2.2007 (Sergei Pjatakow). E: Sputnik 1 / Photo Astronomy / Space Travel. - Soviet Sputniks (first artificial satellites of the USSR orbiting the Earth / Launch of Sputnik 1 on 4.10.1957 and of Sputnik 3 on 15.05.1958): Sputnik 1. - Photo, 15.2.2007 (Sergey Pyatakov).
EN_01046737_0003 AFP
Picture of the world's first artificial satellite Sputnik I, launched by the Soviet Union from the Baikonur cosmodrome in Kazakhstan, 04 October 1957.

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