List of International Space Station spacewalks

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from List of ISS spacewalks)
Jump to: navigation, search
A computer-generated image of a mechanical object floating above a blue planet exhibiting white clouds all under a black expanse
An artist's rendering of the fully assembled International Space Station, as it would appear from a spacecraft flying overhead
An astronaut in a white spacesuit with a red, white, and blue flag on the left shoulder in the foreground with a black background
Jerry Ross during one of the first spacewalks that began assembly of the International Space Station

International Space Station spacewalks are major events in the building and maintaining of the orbital laboratory.[1] Spacewalks are performed to install new components to the International Space Station (ISS), to re-wire systems, modules, and equipment, and to monitor, install, and retrieve scientific experiments.[2][3]

Due to the complexity of building a station in space, space agencies train astronauts extensively, preparing them to encounter surprises during spacewalks, teaching them how to assemble special tools and equipment, and carefully coordinating every activity during spacewalks.[1] From 1998 to 2005, thirty-seven space shuttle missions were scheduled to assemble, outfit and begin experiments and research aboard the station.[1]

The initial spacewalk to begin the assembly of the International Space Station was held on December 7, 1998,[4] following the launch of the first section of the station, Zarya, from Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan, on November 20, 1998.[5] The spacewalk attached the U.S.-built Unity node to Zarya.[4] The longest spacewalk was performed on March 11, 2001, when STS-102 crew members Susan J. Helms and James S. Voss conducted a full spacewalk, and then returned to the airlock, but remained in their suits ready to exit the airlock again in case the robotics operations ran into problems. The total time for that spacewalk was eight hours and fifty-six minutes.[6]

As of December 21, 2013, there have been 175 spacewalks devoted to assembly and maintenance of the International Space Station.[7] As of March 2, 2011, a total time of 973 hours and fifty-three minutes has been spent in extra-vehicular activity (EVA),[8] with 127 of these EVAs performed from station airlocks, totaling 787 hours and twenty-eight minutes in spacewalk time from the station itself.[8] Twenty-eight spacewalks have been performed from a shuttle, ninety-three from the Quest Joint Airlock, thirty-two from the Pirs docking compartment, and two from the transfer compartment at the forward end of the Zvezda Service Module.[9][10]

*denotes spacewalks performed from the Pirs docking compartment in Russian Orlan suits.
^denotes spacewalks performed from the Poisk module in Russian Orlan suits.
denotes spacewalks performed from the visiting space shuttle's airlock.
All other spacewalks were performed from the Quest airlock.
ISS Expedition spacewalks are separated from shuttle spacewalks by a separator.

1998–1999[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
1. STS-88
EVA 1
United States Jerry L. Ross
United States James H. Newman
December 7, 1998
22:10
December 8, 1998
05:31
7 hours, 21 minutes
Connected computer and electrical cables between the Unity node, the two mating adapters attached to either end of Unity, and the Zarya Functional Cargo Block (FCB).[4]
2. STS-88
EVA 2
United States Jerry L. Ross
United States James H. Newman
December 9, 1998
20:33
December 10, 1998
03:35
7 hours, 02 minutes
Installed two box-like antennas on the outside of the Unity module that are part of the S-band early communications system.[11]
3. STS-88
EVA 3
United States Jerry L. Ross
United States James H. Newman
December 12, 1998
20:33
December 13, 1998
03:32
6 hours, 59 minutes
Checked on an insulation cover on a cable connection on the lower Pressurized Mating Adapter (PMA 2) to make sure it is fully installed, attached EVA tools on the side of Unity's upper mating adapter (PMA 1) in preparation for future EVAs, and inspected Orbiter Space Vision System targets on Unity.[12]
4. STS-96
United States Tamara E. Jernigan
United States Daniel T. Barry
May 30, 1999
02:56
May 30, 1999
10:51
7 hours, 55 minutes
Transferred and installed two cranes from the shuttle's payload bay to locations on the outside of the station. Installed two new portable foot restraints that will fit both American and Russian space boots, and attached three bags filled with tools and handrails that will be used during future assembly operations.[13]

2000[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
5. STS-101
United States James S. Voss
United States Jeffrey N. Williams
May 22, 2000
01:48
May 22, 2000
08:32
6 hours, 44 minutes
Inspected and secured U.S.-built cargo crane known as the Orbital Replacement Unit Transfer Device, completed assembly of a Russian cargo crane called Strela, and replaced one of Unity's two early communication antennas.[14][15]
6. STS-106
United States Edward T. Lu
Russia Yuri Ivanovich Malenchenko
September 11, 2000
04:47
September 11, 2000
11:01
6 hours, 14 minutes
Attached cabling that integrated the Zvezda module fully to the rest of the ISS, and constructed and attached a magnetometer that serves as a backup navigation system for the station.[16]
7. STS-92
EVA 1
United States Leroy Chiao
United States William S. McArthur
October 15, 2000
14:27
October 15, 2000
20:55
6 hours, 28 minutes
Connected two sets of cables to provide power to heaters and conduits located on the Z1 truss, relocated two communication antenna assemblies, and installed a toolbox for use during future on-orbit construction.[17]
8. STS-92
EVA 2
United States Michael E. Lopez-Alegria
United States Peter J.K. Wisoff
October 16, 2000
14:15
October 16, 2000
21:22
7 hours, 07 minutes
Installed the Pressurized Mating Adapter (PMA)-3 docking port, and prepared the Z1 truss for the installation of the solar arrays.[18]
9. STS-92
EVA 3
United States Leroy Chiao
United States William S. McArthur
October 17, 2000
14:30
October 17, 2000
21:18
6 hours, 48 minutes
Installed two DC-to-DC converter units atop the station's Z1 Truss.[19]
10. STS-92
EVA 4
United States Michael E. Lopez-Alegria
United States Peter J.K. Wisoff
October 18, 2000
15:00
October 18, 2000
21:56
6 hours, 56 minutes
Removed a grapple fixture on the Z1 truss, deployed a Z1 utility tray, Manual Berthing Mechanism latches for Z1 were cycled and opened, and demonstrated the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) pack's abilities.[20][21]
11. STS-97
EVA 1
United States Joseph R. Tanner
United States Carlos I. Noriega
December 3, 2000
18:35
December 4, 2000
02:08
7 hours, 33 minutes
Attached the P6 truss to the Z1 Truss, and prepared the solar arrays for deployment. Prepared the radiator for the power system deployment.[22][23]
12. STS-97
EVA 2
United States Joseph R. Tanner
United States Carlos I. Noriega
December 5, 2000
17:21
December 5, 2000
23:58
6 hours, 37 minutes
Configured the space station to use power from the P6. Positioned the S-band antenna for use by the space station. Prepared the station for the arrival of the U. S. Laboratory, Destiny.[24]
13. STS-97
EVA 3
United States Joseph R. Tanner
United States Carlos I. Noriega
December 7, 2000
16:13
December 7, 2000
21:23
5 hours, 10 minutes
Positioned a floating potential probe to measure the plasma field surrounding the space station, performed repair work to increase tension in the starboard solar array blankets that did not stretch out completely during deployment, and installed a centerline camera cable outside the Unity node.[25]

2001[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
14. STS-98
EVA 1
United States Thomas D. Jones
United States Robert L. Curbeam
February 10, 2001
15:50
February 10, 2001
23:24
7 hours, 34 minutes
Removed protective launch covers and disconnected power and cooling cables between Destiny and Atlantis, while crewmembers inside moved the 3,800-cubic-foot (110 m3) laboratory from the payload bay to its home on the Unity node. Curbeam and Jones then connected electrical, data and cooling lines to the lab, during which a small amount of ammonia crystals leaked from one of the hoses, prompting a decontamination procedure.[26][27]
15. STS-98
EVA 2
United States Thomas D. Jones
United States Robert L. Curbeam
February 12, 2001
15:59
February 12, 2001
22:49
6 hours, 50 minutes
Installed the shuttle docking adapter onto Destiny, installed insulating covers over the pins that held Destiny in place during launch, attached a vent to the lab's air system, installed handrails and sockets on the exterior of Destiny, and attached a base for the future space station robotic arm.[28]
16. STS-98
EVA 3
United States Thomas D. Jones
United States Robert L. Curbeam
February 14, 2001
14:48
February 14, 2001
20:13
5 hours, 25 minutes
Attached a spare communications antenna to the station, double-checked connections between the Destiny lab and its docking port, released a cooling radiator on the station, inspected solar array connections at the top of the station, and tested the ability of a spacewalker to carry an immobile crew member back to the shuttle airlock. This was the 100th U.S. spacewalk.[29]
17. STS-102
EVA 1
United States James S. Voss
United States Susan J. Helms
March 11, 2001
05:12
March 11, 2001
14:08
8 hours, 56 minutes
Prepared Pressurized Mating Adapter-3 for repositioning from Unity’s Earth-facing berth to the port-side berth to make room for Leonardo, the Italian Space Agency-built Multi-Purpose Logistics Module. Removed a Lab Cradle Assembly from the shuttle's cargo bay and installed it on the side of Destiny, and installed a cable tray to Destiny for later use by the station’s robot arm. After re-entering the shuttle's airlock, Voss and Helms remained ready to assist if any troubles installing the docking port were encountered by the crew inside the shuttle. Longest space walk in shuttle history.[6]
18. STS-102
EVA 2
United States Andrew S. W. Thomas
United States Paul W. Richards
March 13, 2001
05:23
March 13, 2001
11:44
6 hours, 21 minutes
Installed an External Stowage Platform for spare station parts, attached a spare ammonia coolant pump to the platform, finished connecting several cables put in place on the first EVA for the station's robotic arm. Inspected a Unity node heater connection, and inspected of an exterior experiment, the Floating Potential Probe.[30]
19. STS-100
EVA 1
Canada Chris Hadfield
United States Scott E. Parazynski
April 22, 2001
11:45
April 22, 2001
18:55
7 hours, 10 minutes
Installed the station's UHF antenna, and the Canadian Space Agency made Canadarm2. Connected cables to give the arm power and allow it to accept computer commands from inside the lab. Hadfield became the first Canadian spacewalker.[31]
20. STS-100
EVA 2
Canada Chris Hadfield
United States Scott E. Parazynski
April 24, 2001
12:34
April 24, 2001
20:14
7 hours, 40 minutes
Connected the Power Data Grapple Fixture circuits for Canadarm2 onto Destiny, removed an early communications antenna, transferred a spare Direct Current Switching Unit from the shuttle's payload bay to an equipment storage rack on the outside of Destiny.[32]
21. Expedition 2
Russia Yury Usachev
United States James Voss
June 8, 2001
14:21
June 8, 2001
14:40
0 hours, 19 minutes
Installed the docking cone onto the Zarya module, in preparation for the arrival of the Russian Pirs docking compartment. Only EVA to be conducted from the transfer compartment at the forward end of the Zvezda Service Module.[33]
22. STS-104
EVA 1
United States Michael L. Gernhardt
United States James F. Reilly
July 15, 2001
03:10
July 15, 2001
09:09
5 hours, 59 minutes
Installed the Quest Joint Airlock onto the Unity node.[34][35][36]
23. STS-104
EVA 2
United States Michael L. Gernhardt
United States James F. Reilly
July 18, 2001
03:04
July 18, 2001
09:33
6 hours, 29 minutes
Installed one of two high-pressure nitrogen tanks, and one of two high-pressure oxygen tanks onto Quest, and installed grapple fixture and trunnion covers.[34][36][37]
24. STS-104
EVA 3
United States Michael L. Gernhardt
United States James F. Reilly
July 21, 2001
04:35
July 21, 2001
08:37
4 hours, 02 minutes
First EVA conducted from the Quest airlock. Installed the second high-pressure nitrogen tank, and the second oxygen tank onto the Quest airlock.[36][38][39]
25. STS-105
EVA 1
United States Daniel T. Barry
United States Patrick G. Forrester
August 16, 2001
13:58
August 16, 2001
20:14
6 hours, 16 minutes
Installed an Early Ammonia Servicer onto the station's P6 truss, co-location of the foot restraint in a stowed location, and installed the Materials International Space Station Experiment(MISSE)-1 and 2 containers onto the Quest airlock.[40][41]
26. STS-105
EVA 2
United States Daniel T. Barry
United States Patrick G. Forrester
August 18, 2001
13:42
August 18, 2001
19:11
5 hours, 29 minutes
Installed heater cables and handrails onto the station's Destiny laboratory.[40][41]
27. Expedition 3
EVA 1
*
Russia Vladimir Dezhurov
Russia Mikhail Tyurin
October 8, 2001
14:24
October 8, 2001
19:22
4 hours, 58 minutes
Installed cables between the Pirs, and the Zvezda module to allow spacewalk radio communications between the two sections. Installed handrails onto Pirs, and installed an exterior ladder to assist spacewalkers leaving Pirs. Installed a Strela cargo crane.[42]
28. Expedition 3
EVA 2
*
Russia Vladimir Dezhurov
Russia Mikhail Tyurin
October 15, 2001
09:17
October 15, 2001
15:08
5 hours, 51 minutes
Installed Russian commercial experiments (MPAC-SEEDS) onto the exterior of the Pirs docking compartment.[42]
29. Expedition 3
EVA 3
*
Russia Vladimir Dezhurov
United States Frank Culbertson
November 12, 2001
21:41
November 13, 2001
02:46
5 hours, 05 minutes
Connected cables on the exterior of Pirs for the Kurs automated docking system, completed checks of the Strela cargo crane, and inspected and photographed a panel of a solar array on Zvezda that had a portion of a panel not fully unfolded.[42]
30. Expedition 3
EVA 4
*
Russia Vladimir Dezhurov
Russia Mikhail Tyurin
December 3, 2001
13:20
December 3, 2001
16:06
2 hours, 46 minutes
Removed an obstruction that prevented a Progress resupply ship from firmly docking with the station, and took pictures of the debris and of the docking interface.[42]
31. STS-108
United States Linda M. Godwin
United States Daniel M. Tani
December 10, 2001
17:52
December 10, 2001
22:04
4 hours, 12 minutes
Installed insulating blankets around two Beta Gimbal Assemblies that rotate the station's solar array wings, and performed get-ahead tasks in preparation for STS-110's spacewalks.[43][44][45]

2002[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
32. Expedition 4
EVA 1
*
Russia Yury Onufrienko
United States Carl E. Walz
January 14, 2002
20:59
January 15, 2002
03:02
6 hours, 03 minutes
Moved the cargo boom for the Russian Strela crane from PMA1 to the exterior of the Pirs docking compartment, installed an amateur radio antenna onto the end of Zvezda.[46]
33. Expedition 4
EVA 2
*
Russia Yury Onufrienko
United States Daniel W. Bursch
January 25, 2002
15:19
January 25, 2002
21:18
5 hours, 59 minutes
Installed six deflector shields for Zvezda's jet thrusters, installed a second amateur radio antenna, attached four science experiments, and retrieved and replaced a device to measure material from the thrusters.[46]
34. Expedition 4
EVA 3
United States Carl E. Walz
United States Daniel W. Bursch
February 20, 2002
11:38
February 20, 2002
17:25
5 hours, 47 minutes
Tested the Quest airlock, and prepared it for the four spacewalks that will be performed during STS-110. The first spacewalk to be based out of Quest without a space shuttle at the station.[46]
35. STS-110
EVA 1
United States Steven L. Smith
United States Rex J. Walheim
April 11, 2002
14:36
April 11, 2002
22:24
7 hours, 48 minutes
Began installing the S0 Truss onto Destiny, initial power and data connections installed between the station and S0, and installed two forward struts that permanently hold the truss in place.[47]
36. STS-110
EVA 2
United States Jerry L. Ross
United States Lee Morin
April 13, 2002
14:09
April 13, 2002
21:39
7 hours, 30 minutes
Continued S0 Truss installation, power and data cable connections installed between S0 and the station, and installed two aft struts that permanently hold the truss in place.[47]
37. STS-110
EVA 3
United States Steven L. Smith
United States Rex J. Walheim
April 14, 2002
13:48
April 14, 2002
20:15
6 hours, 27 minutes
Released the claw that was used in the initial attachment of the S0 Truss, installed connectors that will be used to route power to Canadarm2 when it is on the truss, released launch restraints from the Mobile Transporter, and removed a small thermal cover the Mobile Transporter's radiator.[47]
38. STS-110
EVA 4
United States Jerry L. Ross
United States Lee Morin
April 16, 2002
14:29
April 16, 2002
21:06
6 hours, 37 minutes
Pivoted the "Airlock Spur", which will be used by spacewalkers in the future as a path from the airlock to the truss, installed handrails onto S0, partially assembled a platform, and installed two floodlights.[47][48]
39. STS-111
EVA 1
United States Franklin Chang-Diaz
France Philippe Perrin
June 9, 2002
15:27
June 9, 2002
22:41
7 hours, 14 minutes
Attached a Power Data Grapple Fixture to the P6 truss, removed debris panels from Endeavour's payload bay and attached them to a temporary location on PMA1, and removed thermal blankets to prepare the Mobile Base System (MBS) for installation onto the station's Mobile Transporter.[49][50]
40. STS-111
EVA 2
United States Franklin Chang-Diaz
France Philippe Perrin
June 11, 2002
15:20
June 11, 2002
20:20
5 hours, 00 minutes
Attached Mobile Base System to the Mobile Transporter, attached power, data and video cables from the station to the MBS.[49][51]
41. STS-111
EVA 3
United States Franklin Chang-Diaz
France Philippe Perrin
June 13, 2002
15:16
June 13, 2002
22:33
7 hours, 17 minutes
Replaced Canadarm2's wrist roll joint, and stowed the old joint in the shuttle's payload bay to be returned to Earth.[49][52]
42. Expedition 5
EVA 1
*
Russia Valery Korzun
United States Peggy Whitson
August 16, 2002
09:25
August 16, 2002
13:48
4 hours, 23 minutes
Installed six micro meteoroid debris panels onto Zvezda.[53]
43. Expedition 5
EVA 2
*
Russia Valery Korzun
Russia Sergei Treshchev
August 26, 2002
05:27
August 26, 2002
10:48
5 hours, 21 minutes
Installed a frame on the outside of Zarya for spacewalk assembly tasks, installed new samples on a pair of Japanese Space Agency experiments housed on Zvezda, installed devices on Zvezda that would simplify the routing of tethers during future spacewalks, and installed two additional ham radio antennas on Zvezda.[53]
44. STS-112
EVA 1
United States David A. Wolf
United States Piers J. Sellers
October 10, 2002
15:21
October 10, 2002
22:22
7 hours, 01 minutes
Released launch locks that held the S1 truss radiators in place during launch, attached power, data and fluid lines between the S1 truss and S0, deployed the station's second S-Band communications system, installed the first of two external camera systems, and released launch restraints on the truss' mobile spacewalk workstation, Crew and Equipment Translation Aid (CETA).[54][55]
45. STS-112
EVA 2
United States David A. Wolf
United States Piers J. Sellers
October 12, 2002
14:31
October 12, 2002
20:35
6 hours, 04 minutes
Installed a second camera system, released more radiator launch locks, removed insulation covers on quick-disconnect fittings near the Z1 and P6 junction and to install Spool Positioning Devices, released starboard-side launch restraints on the CETA cart, and attached Ammonia Tank Assembly cables.[54][56]
46. STS-112
EVA 3
United States David A. Wolf
United States Piers J. Sellers
October 14, 2002
14:08
October 14, 2002
20:44
6 hours, 36 minutes
Removed and replaced the Interface Umbilical Assembly on the station's Mobile Transporter, installed two jumpers that will allow ammonia coolant to flow between the S1 and S0 Trusses, released a drag link and stowed it, and installed Spool Positioning Devices (SPD) on ammonia lines.[54][57]
47. STS-113
EVA 1
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
United States John Herrington
November 26, 2002
19:49
November 27, 2002
02:34
6 hours, 45 minutes
Initial installation of the P1 truss, installed connections between the P1 and the S0 truss, released launch restraints on the CETA cart, installed Spool Positioning Devices (SPDs) onto the station, removed a drag link on P1 that served as a launch restraint, and installed a Wireless video system External Transceiver Assembly onto the Unity node.[58][59]
48. STS-113
EVA 2
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
United States John Herrington
November 28, 2002
18:36
November 29, 2002
00:46
6 hours, 10 minutes
Installed fluid jumpers where the S0 and the P1 are attached to each other, removed the P1's starboard keel pin, installed another wireless video system External Transceiver Assembly onto the P1, and relocated the CETA cart from the P1to the S1 truss.[58][60]
49. STS-113
EVA 3
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
United States John Herrington
November 30, 2002
19:25
December 1, 2002
02:25
7 hours, 00 minutes
Installed more Spool Positioning Devices, reconfigured electrical harnesses that route power through the Main Bus Switching Units, and attached Ammonia Tank Assembly lines.[58][61]

2003[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
50. Expedition 6
EVA 1
United States Kenneth Bowersox
United States Donald Pettit
January 15, 2003
12:50
January 15, 2003
19:41
6 hours, 51 minutes
Released the remaining launch locks on the P1 radiator assembly, removed debris on a sealing ring of Unity's docking port, and tested an ammonia reservoir on the station's P6 truss.[62]
51. Expedition 6
EVA 2
United States Kenneth Bowersox
United States Donald Pettit
April 8, 2003
12:40
April 8, 2003
19:06
6 hours, 26 minutes
Reconfigured cables on the S0 (S-Zero), S1 and P1 trusses, replaced a Power Control Module on the Mobile Transporter, installed Spool Positioning Devices on Destiny, and reinstalled a thermal cover on an S1 Radiator Beam Valve Module.[62]

2004[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
52. Expedition 8
*
United States Michael Foale
Russia Alexander Kaleri
February 26, 2004
21:17
February 27, 2004
01:12
3 hours, 55 minutes
Replaced cassette containers that held sample materials for a microgravity experiment, attached the Russian experiment Matryoshka to Zvezda, and removed a JAXA micro-meteor impact experiment. Spacewalk was cut short due a cooling system malfunction in Kaleri's spacesuit.[63]
53. Expedition 9
EVA 1
*
Russia Gennady Padalka
United States Michael Fincke
June 24, 2004
21:56
June 24, 2004
22:10
0 hours, 14 minutes
Spacewalk cut short due to a pressure problem in Fincke's prime oxygen tank in his spacesuit. Mission managers decided to reschedule the spacewalk for June 30.[64][65]
54. Expedition 9
EVA 2
*
Russia Gennady Padalka
United States Michael Fincke
June 30, 2004
21:19
July 1, 2004
02:59
5 hours, 40 minutes
Replaced a Remote Power Controller (RPC) that failed in late April, causing a loss of power in Control Moment Gyroscope No. 2 (CMG 2).[64][66]
55. Expedition 9
EVA 3
*
Russia Gennady Padalka
United States Michael Fincke
August 3, 2004
06:58
August 3, 2004
11:28
4 hours, 30 minutes
Removed laser retro reflectors from the Zvezda assembly compartment, and installed three updated laser retro reflectors and one internal videometer target in preparation for the Automated Transfer Vehicle (ATV). Installed two antennas, and removed and replaced Kromka experiment packages.[64][67]
56. Expedition 9
EVA 4
*
Russia Gennady Padalka
United States Michael Fincke
September 3, 2004
16:43
September 3, 2004
22:04
5 hours, 20 minutes
Replaced the Zarya Control Module flow control panel, installed four safety tether fairleads on Zarya's handrails, installed three communications antennas, and removed covers from the antennas.[64][68]

2005[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
57. Expedition 10
EVA 1
*
United States Leroy Chiao
Russia Salizhan Sharipov
January 26, 2005
07:43
January 26, 2005
13:11
5 hours, 28 minutes
Completed the installation of the Universal Work Platform, mounted the European commercial experiment Rokviss (Robotic Components Verification on ISS) and its antenna, installed the Russian Biorisk experiment, and relocated a Japanese exposure experiment.[69][70]
58. Expedition 10
EVA 2
*
United States Leroy Chiao
Russia Salizhan Sharipov
March 28, 2005
06:25
March 28, 2005
10:55
4 hours, 30 minutes
Installed navigational and communications equipment for the arrival of the first Automated Transfer Vehicle (ATV), and deployed an 11-pound Russian Nanosatellite.[69][71]
59. STS-114
EVA 1
Japan Soichi Noguchi
United States Stephen K. Robinson
July 30, 2005
09:48
July 30, 2005
17:36
6 hours, 50 minutes
Demonstrated shuttle thermal protection repair techniques and enhancements to the Station’s attitude control system. installed a base and cabling for an External Stowage Platform, rerouted power to Control Moment Gyroscope-2 (CMG-2), retrieved two exposure experiments, and replaced a faulty global positioning system antenna on the station.[72]
60. STS-114
EVA 2
Japan Soichi Noguchi
United States Stephen K. Robinson
August 1, 2005
08:42
August 1, 2005
15:56
7 hours, 14 minutes
Removed faulty CMG-1 from the Z1 truss, installed faulty CMG-1 into Discovery's payload bay, and installed new CMG-1 onto the Z1 truss segment.[73][74]
61. STS-114
EVA 3
Japan Soichi Noguchi
United States Stephen K. Robinson
August 3, 2005
08:48
August 3, 2005
14:49
6 hours, 1 minute
Photographed and inspected Discovery’s heat shield, removed two protruding gap fillers from between tiles in the forward area of the orbiter’s underside, and installed amateur radio satellite PCSAT2.[75]
62. Expedition 11
EVA 1
*
Russia Sergei Krikalev
Russia John L. Phillips
August 18, 2005
19:02
August 19, 2005
00:00
4 hours, 58 minutes
Retrieved one of three canisters from the Biorisk experiment, removed Micro-Particles Capturer experiment and Space Environment Exposure Device from Zvezda, retrieved Matroska experiment, installed an Automated Transfer Vehicle (ATV) docking television camera.[76][77]
63. Expedition 12
EVA 1
United States William S. McArthur
Russia Valery Tokarev
November 7, 2005
15:32
November 7, 2005
20:54
5 hours, 22 minutes
Installed and set up the P1 Truss camera, retrieved a failed Rotary Joint Motor Controller (RJMC), jettisoned a Floating Potential Probe, and removed and replaced a remote power controller module on the Mobile Transporter. First Quest airlock-based spacewalk since April 2003.[78]

2006[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
64. Expedition 12
EVA 2
*
United States William S. McArthur
Russia Valery Tokarev
February 3, 2006
9:55
February 3, 2006
16:27
5 hours, 43 minutes
Released SuitSat-1, retrieved the Biorisk experiment, photographed a sensor for a micrometeoroid experiment, relocated an adapter for a small crane, and tied off the surviving umbilical of the Mobile Transporter.[79]
65. Expedition 13
EVA 1
*
Russia Pavel Vinogradov
United States Jeffrey Williams
June 1, 2006
23:48
June 2, 2006
06:19
6 hours, 31 minutes
Repaired a vent for the station's oxygen-producing Elektron unit, retrieved a Biorisk experiment, retrieved a contamination-monitoring device from Zvezda, and replaced a malfunctioning camera on the Mobile Base System.[80]
66. STS-121
EVA 1
United States Piers Sellers
United States Michael E. Fossum
July 8, 2006
13:17
July 8, 2006
20:48
7 hours, 31 minutes
Installed a blade blocker in the zenith Interface Umbilical Assembly (IUA) to protect the undamaged power, data and video cable, rerouted the cable to prepare for the second EVA. Tested the combination of the Space Shuttle Remote Manipulator System (SSRMS) and the Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS) as a platform for astronauts to make repairs to a damaged orbiter.[81]
67. STS-121
EVA 2
United States Piers Sellers
United States Michael E. Fossum
July 10, 2006
12:14
July 10, 2006
19:01
6 hours, 47 minutes
Restored the International Space Station’s Mobile Transporter rail car to full operation, and delivered a spare pump module for the station’s cooling system. Sellers' SAFER pack came loose during the EVA, requiring Fossum to stop twice during the spacewalk to secure the pack with safety tethers.[82]
68. STS-121
EVA 3
United States Piers Sellers
United States Michael E. Fossum
July 12, 2006
7:11
July 12, 2006
13:31
7 hours, 11 minutes
Used an infrared camera to shoot 20 seconds of video of selected reinforced carbon-carbon (RCC) panels on the shuttle wing’s leading edge, and then moved to the payload bay to test a shuttle tile repair material known as NOAX on pre-damaged shuttle tiles that were flown in a test container.[83]
69. Expedition 13
EVA 2
United States Jeffrey Williams
Germany Thomas Reiter
August 3, 2006
14:04
August 3, 2006
19:58
5 hours, 54 minutes
Installed: The Floating Potential Measurement Unit (FPMU), two materials on Materials International Space Station Experiment (MISSE) containers, a controller for a thermal radiator rotary joint on the S1 truss, a starboard jumper and spool positioning device (SPD) on S1, a light on the truss railway handcart, and installed and replaced a malfunctioning GPS antenna. Tested an infrared camera designed to detect damage in a shuttle's reinforced carbon-carbon (RCC) thermal protection tiles. Inspection and photography of a scratch on the Quest airlock hatch.[84]
70. STS-115
EVA 1
United States Joe Tanner
United States Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper
September 12, 2006
10:17
September 12, 2006
15:43
6 hours, 26 minutes
Initial installation of the P3/P4 truss onto the space station. Connected power cables on the truss, released the launch restraints on the solar array blanket box, the Beta Gimbal Assembly, and the solar array wings. Configured the Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ), and removed two circuit interrupt devices to prepare for STS-116. Piper became the seventh American woman to conduct a spacewalk.[85]
71. STS-115
EVA 2
United States Dan Burbank
Canada Steve MacLean
September 13, 2006
9:05
September 13, 2006
16:16
7 hours, 11 minutes
Continued installation of the P3/4 truss onto the station, and activated the SARJ.[86]
72. STS-115
EVA 3
United States Joe Tanner
United States Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper
September 15, 2006
10:00
September 15, 2006
16:42
6 hours, 42 minutes
Installed a radiator onto the P3/4 truss, powered up a cooling radiator for the new solar arrays, replaced an S-Band radio antenna, and installed insulation for another antenna. Tanner took photos of the shuttle’s wings using an infrared camera to test the camera's ability to detect damage.[87]
73. Expedition 14
EVA 1
*
Russia Mikhail Tyurin
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
November 22, 2006
23:17
November 23, 2006
04:55
5 hours, 38 minutes
"Orbiting golf shot" event sponsored by a Canadian golf company through the Russian Federal Space Agency. Lopez-Alegria put the tee on the ladder outside Pirs, while Tyurin set up a camera, and then performed the golf shot. Inspected and photographed a Kurs antenna on Progress 23, relocated an Automated Transfer Vehicle (ATV) WAL antenna, installed a BTN neutron experiment, and jettisoned two thermal covers from the BTN.[88]
74. STS-116
EVA 1
United States Robert Curbeam
Sweden Christer Fuglesang
December 12, 2006
20:31
December 13, 2006
03:07
6 hours, 36 minutes
Installed the ISS P5 Truss, and replaced a video camera on the S1 truss.[89]
75. STS-116
EVA 2
United States Robert Curbeam
Sweden Christer Fuglesang
December 14, 2006
19:41
December 15, 2006
00:41
5 hours, 00 minutes
Reconfigured the station's electrical wiring, channels 2–3 on the P3/P4 truss to take advantage of the new solar arrays, relocated two handcarts that run along rails on the station’s main truss, put a thermal cover on the station’s robotic arm, and installed bags of tools for future spacewalkers.[90]
76. STS-116
EVA 3
United States Robert Curbeam
United States Sunita Williams
December 16, 2006
19:25
December 17, 2006
02:57
7 hours, 31 minutes
Completed rewiring the station's electrical system, circuits 1 and 4, to take advantage of the P3/P4 solar array power, installed a robotic arm grapple fixture, and positioned three bundles of Russian debris shield panels outside Zvezda. Additional time was spent trying to help retract the P6 solar array panel by shaking the panel's blanket box from its base. (Williams became the 8th American woman to perform an EVA, and the 9th woman spacewalker.)[91]
77. STS-116
EVA 4
United States Robert Curbeam
Sweden Christer Fuglesang
December 18, 2006
19:00
December 19, 2006
01:38
6 hours, 38 minutes
Assisted ground controllers with retracting the P6 solar array panels. Curbeam, on his seventh spacewalk, set a single-flight EVA record with four spacewalks in a single shuttle mission.[92]

2007[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
78. Expedition 14
EVA 2
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
United States Sunita Williams
January 31, 2007
15:14
January 31, 2007
23:09
7 hours, 55 minutes
Reconfigured one of the two cooling loops serving Destiny from the temporary to permanent system, connected a cable for the Station-to-Shuttle Power Transfer System (SSPTS), installed six cable cinches and two winch bars to secure the starboard radiator of the P6 Truss, and then installed a shroud over it. Removed one of two fluid lines from the Early Ammonia Servicer (EAS) on the P6 Truss. The EAS would be jettisoned during a later EVA.[93]
79. Expedition 14
EVA 3
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
United States Sunita Williams
February 4, 2007
13:38
February 4, 2007
20:49
7 hours, 11 minutes
Reconfigured the second of the two cooling loops serving Destiny from the temporary to permanent system, completed work with the Early Ammonia Servicer (EAS) on the P6 Truss, photographed the inboard end of the P6 starboard solar wing in preparation for its retraction during STS-117, removed a sunshade from a multiplexer-demultiplexer data relay device, and continued work on the SSPTS.[94]
80. Expedition 14
EVA 4
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
United States Sunita Williams
February 8, 2007
13:26
February 8, 2007
20:06
6 hours, 40 minutes
Removed two thermal shrouds on two Rotary Joint Motor Controllers (RJMC) on the P3 truss, removed two large shrouds from P3 Bays 18 and 20, and jettisoned the shrouds away from the station. Deployed an Unpressurized Cargo Carrier Assembly Attachment System (UCCAS) on the upper face of the P3 truss, removed two launch locks from the P5 truss, and connected four cables of the SSPTS to the Pressurized Mating Adapter (PMA-2) at the forward end of Destiny where shuttles dock.[95]
81. Expedition 14
EVA 5
*
Russia Mikhail Tyurin
United States Michael Lopez-Alegria
February 22, 2007
10:27
February 22, 2007
16:45
6 hours, 18 minutes
Retracted the antenna of the Progress cargo carrier at the aft port of the Zvezda service module, photographed a Russian satellite navigation antenna, and replaced a Russian materials experiment, inspected and photographed an antenna for the Automated Transfer Vehicle (ATV), photographed a German robotics experiment, and inspected, remated, and photographed hardware connectors.[96]
82. Expedition 15
EVA 1
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Oleg Kotov
May 30, 2007
19:05
May 31, 2007
00:30
5 hours, 25 minutes
Installed Service Module Debris Protection (SMDP) panels and rerouted a Global Positioning System antenna cable.[97]
83. Expedition 15
EVA 2
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Oleg Kotov
June 6, 2007
14:23
June 6, 2007
20:00
5 hours, 37 minutes
Installed a section of Ethernet cable on the Zarya module, installed additional Service Module Debris Protection (SMDP) panels on Zvezda, and deployed a Russian scientific experiment.[98]
84. STS-117
EVA 1
United States James F. Reilly
United States John D. Olivas
June 11, 2007
20:02
June 12, 2007
02:17
6 hours, 15 minutes
Began the S3/S4 Truss installation.[99]
85. STS-117
EVA 2
United States Patrick G. Forrester
United States Steven Swanson
June 13, 2007
18:28
June 14, 2007
01:44
7 hours, 16 minutes
Assisted in retraction of the solar panels on the P6 Truss. Completed the S3/S4 truss installation. Partial failure due to the S3/S4 SARJ motor control circuits being wired in reverse, so some launch restraints were left in place to prevent the possibility of undesired rotation.[100]
86. STS-117
EVA 3
United States James F. Reilly
United States John D. Olivas
June 15, 2007
17:24
June 16, 2007
01:22
7 hours, 58 minutes
Repaired the Orbital Maneuvering System (OMS) pod thermal blanket, finished the P6 solar array retraction, and installed a hydrogen ventilation valve onto Destiny.[101]
87. STS-117
EVA 4
United States Patrick G. Forrester
United States Steven Swanson
June 17, 2007
16:25
June 17, 2007
22:54
6 hours, 29 minutes
Retrieved a television camera and its support structure from an External Stowage Platform attached to the Quest airlock, and installed it on the S3 truss, verified the Drive Lock Assembly (DLA) 2 configuration, and removed the last six SARJ launch restraints. Installed a computer network cable on the Unity node, opened the hydrogen vent valve on the Destiny laboratory, and tethered two orbital debris shield panels on the station’s service module.[102]
88. Expedition 15
EVA 3
United States Clayton Anderson
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
July 23, 2007
10:25
July 23, 2007
18:06
7 hours, 41 minutes
Replaced components for the Mobile Transporter's redundant power system, jettisoned an ammonia tank and flight support equipment, and cleaned the Common Berthing Mechanism (CBM) on the nadir port of Unity.[103][104]
89. STS-118
EVA 1
United States Richard Mastracchio
Canada Dafydd Williams
August 11, 2007
16:28
August 11, 2007
23:45
6 hours, 17 minutes
Attached the Starboard 5 (S5) segment of the station’s truss, and retracted the forward heat-rejecting radiator from the station’s Port 6 (P6) truss.[105]
90. STS-118
EVA 2
United States Richard Mastracchio
Canada Dafydd Williams
August 13, 2007
15:32
August 13, 2007
22:00
6 hours, 28 minutes
Removed the new Control Moment Gyroscope (CMG) from the shuttle's payload bay and installed it onto the Z1 truss. Installed the failed CMG onto an External Stowage Platform (ESP-2).[106]
91. STS-118
EVA 3
United States Richard Mastracchio
United States Clay Anderson
August 15, 2007
14:38
August 15, 2007
20:05
5 hours, 28 minutes
Moved two Crew Equipment Translation Aid (CETA) carts from tracks on the left side of the Canadarm2 Mobile Transporter to its right side. Relocated an antenna base from the P6 truss to P1, and installed a new transponder and signal processor for an S-band communications upgrade. During the EVA, Mastracchio noted a hole in the second layer of material on the thumb of his left glove. The suit has five protective layers, and the small hole did not cause any danger to Mastracchio, but he returned to the airlock early as a precautionary measure.[107]
92. STS-118
EVA 4
Canada Dafydd Williams
United States Clay Anderson
August 18, 2007
14:17
August 18, 2007
19:02
5 hours, 02 minutes
Retrieved Materials International Space Station Experiment (MISSE) containers 3 and 4, installed the Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS) Boom Stand, installed an External Wireless Instrumentation System (EWIS) antenna, and secured Z1 gimbal locks.[108]
93. STS-120
EVA 1
United States Scott E. Parazynski
United States Douglas H. Wheelock
October 26, 2007
10:02
October 26, 2007
16:16
6 hours, 14 minutes
Installed the new Harmony module in its temporary location, retrieved the S-Band Antenna Support Assembly, and prepared for the relocation of the P6 truss by disconnecting fluid lines on the P6/Z1 truss segments.[109]
94. STS-120
EVA 2
United States Scott E. Parazynski
United States Daniel M. Tani
October 28, 2007
09:32
October 28, 2007
16:05
6 hours, 33 minutes
Disconnected the Z1-to-P6 umbilicals, detached P6 from Z1, configured the S1 radiator, installed handrails onto Harmony, and inspected the S4 starboard Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ).[110]
95. STS-120
EVA 3
United States Scott E. Parazynski
United States Douglas H. Wheelock
October 30, 2007
08:45
October 30, 2007
15:53
7 hours, 08 minutes
Attached P6 to P5, installed P6/P5 umbilical connections, reconfigured S1 following its redeployment, and inspected the port SARJ.[111]
96. STS-120
EVA 4
United States Scott E. Parazynski
United States Douglas H. Wheelock
November 3, 2007
10:03
November 3, 2007
17:22
7 hours, 19 minutes
Inspection and repair of the P6 solar array.[112]
97. Expedition 16
EVA 1
United States Peggy Whitson
Russia Yuri Malenchenko
November 9, 2007
09:54
November 9, 2007
16:49
6 hours, 55 minutes
Disconnected and stored the Station-to-Shuttle Power Transfer System cables, stored the PMA-2 umbilical, and stowed a Harmony node avionics umbilical into a temporary position.[113][114]
98. Expedition 16
EVA 2
United States Peggy Whitson
United States Daniel M. Tani
November 20, 2007
10:10
November 20, 2007
17:26
7 hours, 16 minutes
External configuration of PMA-2 and Harmony: Fluid, electrical, and data lines attached, avionics lines hooked up, heater cables attached, and relocated a fluid tray.[115]
99. Expedition 16
EVA 3
United States Peggy Whitson
United States Daniel M. Tani
November 24, 2007
09:50
November 24, 2007
16:54
7 hours, 04 minutes
Completion of fluid, electrical, and data line hookups for PMA-2 and Harmony. Loop B Fluid Tray connected to the port side of the Destiny laboratory. Inspected and photographed the starboard Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ) to assist with troubleshooting on the ground.[116]
100. Expedition 16
EVA 4
United States Peggy Whitson
United States Daniel M. Tani
December 18, 2007
09:50
December 18, 2007
16:46
6 hours, 56 minutes
Inspected the S4 starboard Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ), and a Beta Gimbal Assembly (BGA).[117] Records: 100th EVA in support of assembly and maintenance of the International Space Station. Whitson became the female astronaut with the most EVAs (five) and the most time spent in EVA, with a total of 32 hours, 36 minutes.[118][119][120]

2008[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
101. Expedition 16
EVA 5
United States Peggy Whitson
United States Daniel M. Tani
January 30, 2008
09:56
January 30, 2008
17:06
7 hours, 10 minutes
Replaced the Bearing Motor Roll Ring Module on one of the station's solar wings, and inspected and photographed the starboard Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ).[121]
102. STS-122
EVA 1
United States Rex J. Walheim
United States Stanley G. Love
February 11, 2008
14:13
February 11, 2008
22:11
7 hours, 58 minutes
Installed a grapple fixture on Columbus while it was still in the shuttle’s payload bay, prepared electrical and data connections on Columbus, and replaced a large nitrogen tank used for pressurizing the station's ammonia cooling system.[122]
103. STS-122
EVA 2
United States Rex J. Walheim
Germany Hans Schlegel
February 13, 2008
14:27
February 13, 2008
21:12
6 hours, 45 minutes
Installed the P1 Truss Nitrogen (N2) tank assembly, stowed the old N2 tank assembly into the shuttle's payload bay, and completed routing for the Station-to-Shuttle Power Transfer System (SSPTS).[123]
104. STS-122
EVA 3
United States Rex J. Walheim
United States Stanley G. Love
February 15, 2008
14:27
February 15, 2008
20:32
7 hours, 25 minutes
Installed the Solar Monitoring Observatory (SOLAR) telescope and the European Technology Exposure Facility (EuTEF) facility onto an External Stowage Platform (ESP) on Columbus. Retrieved a failed Control Moment Gyroscope (CMG), installed the failed CMG into the shuttle's payload bay, and installed keel pin cloth covers on Columbus.[124]
105. STS-123
EVA 1
United States Richard M. Linnehan
United States Garrett Reisman
March 14, 2008
01:18
March 14, 2008
08:19
7 hours, 01 minute
Installed the Japanese Experiment Logistics Module, Pressurized Section (ELM-PS) onto its temporary location on top of Harmony, and began assembly of the Special Purpose Dexterous Manipulator (Dextre) .[125]
106. STS-123
EVA 2
United States Richard M. Linnehan
United States Michael Foreman
March 15, 2008
23:49
March 16, 2008
06:57
7 hours, 08 minutes
Dextre assembly continued, two "arms" attached to Dextre.[126]
107. STS-123
EVA 3
United States Richard M. Linnehan
United States Robert L. Behnken
March 17, 2008
22:51
March 18, 2008
05:44
6 hours, 53 minutes
Dextre assembly completed. Spare equipment for the station installed onto an external stowage platform (ESP) on the Quest airlock, including a yaw joint for the station’s robotic arm, Canadarm2, and two spare direct current switching units.[127]
108. STS-123
EVA 4
United States Michael Foreman
United States Robert L. Behnken
March 20, 2008
22:04
March 21, 2008
04:28
6 hours, 24 minutes
Replaced a Remote Power Control (RPC) module, and tested shuttle thermal tile repair materials and techniques. Removed a cover from the left arm of Dextre, and removed launch locks from the Harmony module. Released launch locks on Harmony’s port and nadir Common Berthing Mechanisms (CBM).[128]
109. STS-123
EVA 5
United States Michael Foreman
United States Robert L. Behnken
March 22, 2008
20:34
March 23, 2008
02:36
6 hours, 02 minutes
Stored the shuttle Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS) onto the station, installed a materials experiment on the outside of the Columbus laboratory, and inspected the Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ).[129]
110. STS-124
EVA 1
United States Michael E. Fossum
United States Ronald J. Garan
June 3, 2008
16:24
June 3, 2008
23:12
6 hours, 48 minutes
Released straps on the shuttle's robotic arm elbow joint camera, transferred the OBSS back to the shuttle. Prepared the Japanese Experiment Module, Pressurized Module (JEM-PM), named Kibo, for installation. Replaced a trundle bearing assembly on the starboard Solar Alpha Rotary Joint, and inspected damage on the SARJ.[130][131]
111. STS-124
EVA 2
United States Michael E. Fossum
United States Ronald J. Garan
June 5, 2008
15:04
June 5, 2008
22:15
7 hours, 11 minutes
Installed covers and external equipment to Kibo, prepared for the relocation of the Japanese Experiment Logistics Module, Pressurized Section (ELM-PS). Prepared a nitrogen tank assembly for removal, and the new tank was stowed on an External Stowage Platform to prepare for installation. Removed a television camera with failed power supply.[132]
112. STS-124
EVA 3
United States Michael E. Fossum
United States Ronald J. Garan
June 8, 2008
13:55
June 8, 2008
20:28
6 hours, 33 minutes
Removed and replaced the starboard nitrogen tank assembly. Finished outfitting the Kibo laboratory. Reinstalled a television camera with a repaired power supply.[132]
113. Expedition 17
EVA 1
*
Russia Sergei Volkov
Russia Oleg Kononenko
July 10, 2008
18:48
July 11, 2008
1:06
6 hours, 18 minutes
Inspected the Soyuz TMA-12 spacecraft, removed a pyrotechnic bolt from the Soyuz, installed a docking target for the new Russian MRM (Multipurpose Research Module) on the Service Module Transfer Compartment.[133][134]
114. Expedition 17
EVA 2
*
Russia Sergei Volkov
Russia Oleg Kononenko
July 15, 2008
17:08
July 15, 2008
23:02
5 hours, 54 minutes
Installed a docking target on the Zvezda service module. Installed the Vsplesk experiment, straightened the ham radio antenna, and retrieved the Biorisk experiment.[135][136][137][138]
115. STS-126
EVA 1
United States Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper
United States Stephen G. Bowen
November 18, 2008
18:09
November 19, 2008
01:01
6 hours, 52 minutes
Transferred an empty nitrogen tank assembly from ESP3 to the shuttle’s cargo bay, transferred a new flex hose rotary coupler to ESP3 for future use, removed an insulation cover on the Kibo External Facility berthing mechanism, began cleaning and lubrication of the starboard SARJ, and replacement of its 11 trundle bearing assemblies.[139][140]
116. STS-126
EVA 2
United States Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper
United States Robert S. Kimbrough
November 20, 2008
17:58
November 21, 2008
00:43
6 hours, 45 minutes
Relocated the two Crew and Equipment Translation Aid (CETA) carts from the starboard side of the Mobile Transporter to the port side, lubricated the station robotic arm’s latching end effector A snare bearings, continued cleaning and lubrication of the starboard SARJ. EVA was conducted on the station's tenth year anniversary.[141][142][143]
117. STS-126
EVA 3
United States Heidemarie Stefanyshyn-Piper
United States Stephen G. Bowen
November 22, 2008
18:01
November 23, 2008
00:58
6 hours, 57 minutes
Completed cleaning and lubrication of all but one of the trundle bearing assemblies (TBA) on the starboard SARJ. The final TBA will be replaced during EVA 4.[144][145]
118. STS-126
EVA 4
United States Stephen G. Bowen
United States Robert S. Kimbrough
November 24, 2008
18:24
November 25, 2008
00:31
6 hours, 7 minutes
Completed replacement of trundle bearing assemblies on starboard SARJ, lubricated the port SARJ, installed a video camera, re‐installed insulation covers on the Kibo External Facility berthing mechanism, performed Kibo robotic arm grounding tab maintenance, installed spacewalk handrails on Kibo, installed Global Positioning Satellite (GPS) antennae on Kibo, photographed radiators, and photographed trailing umbilical system cables.[146][147]
119. Expedition 18
EVA 1
*
Russia Yuri Lonchakov
United States Michael Fincke
December 23, 2008
00:51
December 23, 2008
06:29
5 hours, 38 minutes
Installed the electromagnetic energy measuring device, (Langmuir probe) on Pirs, removed the Russian Biorisk long-duration experiment, installed the Expose-R experiment package on Zvezda, but subsequently removed it after it failed to activate and transmit telemetry on ground command. Installed the Impulse experiment, and photographed external ISS structures as part of the “Panorama-2008” detailed test objective (DTO).[9]

2009[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
120. Expedition 18
EVA 2
*
Russia Yuri Lonchakov
United States Michael Fincke
March 10, 2009
16:22
March 10, 2009
21:11
4 hours, 49 minutes
Installed the EXPOSE-R onto the universal science platform of the Zvezda module, removed tape straps from the area of the docking target on the Pirs airlock and docking compartment, inspected and photographed the exterior of the Russian portion of the station.[148]
121. STS-119
EVA 1
United States Steven R. Swanson
United States Richard R. Arnold
March 19, 2009
17:16
March 19, 2009
23:23
6 hours, 7 minutes
Installed the Starboard 6 (S6) truss to the S5 truss, connected S5/S6 umbilicals, released launch restraints, removed keel pins, stored and removed thermal covers, and deployed the S6 photovoltaic radiator.[149]
122. STS-119
EVA 2
United States Steven R. Swanson
United States Joseph M. Acaba
March 21, 2009
16:51
March 21, 2009
23:21
6 hours, 30 minutes
Advanced preparation of a worksite for STS-127, partially installed an unpressurized cargo carrier attachment system on the P3 truss, installed a Global Positioning System antenna to the Kibo laboratory, and obtained infrared imagery of panels of the radiators on the P1 and S1 trusses.[150][151]
123. STS-119
EVA 3
United States Joseph M. Acaba
United States Richard R. Arnold
March 23, 2009
15:37
March 23, 2009
22:04
6 hours, 27 minutes
Relocated a crew equipment cart, completed the deployment of a cargo carrier, and finished swapping electrical relays to the station’s gyroscopes.[152]
124. Expedition 20
EVA 1
*
Russia Gennady Padalka
United States Michael R. Barratt
June 5, 2009
7:52
June 5, 2009
12:46
4 hours, 54 minutes
Prepared the Zvezda service module transfer compartment for the arrival of the Mini-Research Module 2, installed docking antenna for the module, photographed antenna for evaluation on the ground, and photographed the Strela-2 crane.[153][154]
125. Expedition 20
EVA 2
Russia Gennady Padalka
United States Michael R. Barratt
June 10, 2009
6:55
June 10, 2009
7:07
0 hours, 12 minutes
Internal spacewalk in the depressurized Zvezda transfer compartment, replaced one of the Zvezda hatches with a docking cone, in preparation for the docking of the Mini-Research Module 2, or MRM2, later this year. The MRM2 will dock automatically to the zenith port of Zvezda, and serve as an additional docking port for Russian vehicles.[155]
126. STS-127
EVA 1
United States David Wolf
United States Timothy L. Kopra
July 18, 2009
16:19
July 18, 2009
21:51
5 hours, 32 minutes
JEF installed and P3 nadir UCCAS deployed. S3 zenith outboard PAS deploy postponed due to time constraints.
127. STS-127
EVA 2
United States David Wolf
United States Thomas Marshburn
July 20, 2009
15:27
July 20, 2009
22:20
6 hours, 53 minutes
Transferred Orbital Replacement Units (ORUs) from the Shuttle Integrated Cargo Carrier (ICC) to the External Stowage Platform-3 (ESP-3). Transferred materials included a spare high-gain antenna, cooling-system pump module and spare parts for the Mobile Servicing System. JEF Visual Equipment (JEF-VE) installation on the forward section was postponed due to time constraints.
128. STS-127
EVA 3
United States David Wolf
United States Christopher Cassidy
July 22, 2009
14:32
July 22, 2009
20:31
5 hours, 59 minutes
JPM preparation work, ICS-EF MLI, and P6 battery replacement (2 of 6 units). EVA was cut short due to high levels of CO2in Cassidy's suit.
129. STS-127
EVA 4
United States Christopher Cassidy
United States Thomas Marshburn
July 24, 2009
13:54
July 24, 2009
21:06
7 hours, 12 minutes
P6 battery replacement (final 4 of 6).
130. STS-127
EVA 5
United States Christopher Cassidy
United States Thomas Marshburn
July 27, 2009
11:33
July 27, 2009
16:27
4 hours, 54 minutes
SPDM thermal cover adjustment, Z1 patch panel reconfiguration, JEM visual equipment (JEM-VE) installation (forward and aft), and JEM-LTA reconfigurations. S3 Nadir PAS (outboard) deployment postponed to later mission.
131. STS-128
EVA 1
United States John D. Olivas
United States Nicole P. Stott
September 1, 2009
21:49
September 2, 2009
04:24
6 hours, 35 minutes
Prepared for the replacement of an empty ammonia tank on the station’s port truss by releasing its bolts. Retrieved the MISSE-6 and EuTEF experiments mounted outside of Columbus, and stowed them in the Shuttle's payload bay for their return to Earth. (Stott became the 9th American woman to perform an EVA, and the 10th woman spacewalker.)
132. STS-128
EVA 2
United States John D. Olivas
Sweden Christer Fuglesang
September 3, 2009
22:13
September 4, 2009
04:51
6 hours, 39 minutes
Removed the new ammonia tank from the shuttle's payload bay and replaced it with the used tank from the station. The new tank, weighing about 1,800 pounds (820 kg), was the most mass ever moved by spacewalking astronauts.
133. STS-128
EVA 3
United States John D. Olivas
Sweden Christer Fuglesang
September 5, 2009
20:39
September 6, 2009
03:40
7 hours, 1 minute
Prepared for the arrival of Tranquility by attaching cables between the starboard truss and Unity, the area where Tranquility will be installed. The spacewalkers also replaced a communications sensor device, installed two new GPS antennas, deployed the PAS on the S3 truss, and replaced a circuit breaker.
134. STS-129
EVA 1
United States Michael Foreman
United States Robert Satcher
November 19, 2009
14:24
November 19, 2009
21:01
6 hours, 37 minutes
Installed a spare antenna on the station’s truss and a bracket for ammonia lines on Unity. Lubricated the grapple mechanism on the Payload Orbital Replacement Unit Attachment Device on the Mobile Base System and lubricated the snares of the hand of the station's Japanese robotic arm. Deployed the S3 outboard Payload Attach System.
135. STS-129
EVA 2
United States Michael Foreman
United States Randolph Bresnik
November 21, 2009
14:31
November 21, 2009
20:39
6 hours, 8 minutes
Installed the GATOR (Grappling Adaptor to On-Orbit Railing) bracket to Columbus and an additional ham radio antenna. Installed on the truss an antenna for wireless helmet camera video. Relocated the Floating Potential Measurement Unit that records electrical potential around the station as it orbits the Earth. Deployed two brackets to attach cargo on the truss.
136. STS-129
EVA 3
United States Robert Satcher
United States Randolph Bresnik
November 23, 2009
13:24
November 23, 2009
19:06
5 hours, 42 minutes
Installed a new High Pressure Gas Tank (HPGT) on the Quest airlock. Installed MISSE-7A and 7B on ELC-2. Strapped two micrometeoroid and orbital debris (MMOD) shields to External Stowage Platform #2. Relocated foot restraint, released a bolt on Ammonia Tank Assembly, installed insulated covers on cameras on mobile servicing system and Canadarm 2's end effector. Worked heater cables on docking adapter.

2010[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
137. Expedition 22
EVA 1
*
Russia Oleg Kotov
Russia Maksim Surayev
January 14, 2010
10:05
January 14, 2010
15:49
5 hours, 44 minutes
Prepared the Poisk module for future dockings.[156]
138. STS-130
EVA 1
United States Robert L. Behnken
United States Nicholas Patrick
February 12, 2010
02:17
February 12, 2010
08:49
6 hours, 32 minutes
Removed a protective cover on a port on the Unity node where Tranquility was berthed half way through the spacewalk. The pair then transferred a spare parts platform for the Special Purpose Dexterous Manipulator from the shuttle to the station. Behnken and Patrick will then made several connections on the newly installed Tranquility node to begin its activation.
139. STS-130
EVA 2
United States Robert L. Behnken
United States Nicholas Patrick
February 14, 2010
02:20
February 14, 2010
08:14
5 hours, 54 minutes
Installed ammonia plumbing and connectors between Unity, Destiny and Tranquility and covered them with thermal insulation. Prepare the nadir port on Tranquility for the relocation of the Cupola, and installed handrails on the exterior of Tranquility.
140. STS-130
EVA 3
United States Robert L. Behnken
United States Nicholas Patrick
February 17, 2010
02:15
February 17, 2010
08:03
5 hours, 48 minutes
Installed additional ammonia plumbing between Unity and Tranquility, removed insulation and launch locks from the Cupola, installed additional handrails on the exterior of Tranquility and performed get-ahead tasks to support the installation of a PDGF on the exterior of Zarya with cable installation on Unity and the S0 truss.
141. STS-131
EVA 1
United States Richard Mastracchio
United States Clayton Anderson
April 9, 2010
05:31
April 9, 2010
11:58
6 hours, 27 minutes
Relocated new ammonia tank from the Shuttle's payload bay to a temporary stowage location and disconnected the fluid lines to the old ammonia tank on the S1 truss. Retrieved a Japanese seed experiment from the exterior of the Kibo laboratory for return to earth and replaced a failed gyroscope on the S0 truss. Performed get-ahead tasks including the opening of a window flap on the zenith CBM of Harmony, and removed launch restraint bolts from a Flex Hose Rotary Coupler (FHRC) on the P1 truss.
142. STS-131
EVA 2
United States Richard Mastracchio
United States Clayton Anderson
April 11, 2010
05:20
April 11, 2010
12:56
7 hours, 26 minutes
The old ammonia tank was removed from the S1 truss and was replaced with the new tank. The electrical connections to the tank were made, but the fluid lines were deferred to the mission's third EVA due to time constraints since the installation was prolonged by a problem with the bolts that hold the tank to the truss. The old tank was relocated to a temporary stowage location on the station and a foot restraint was relocated in preparation for a future shuttle mission's spacewalk.
143. STS-131
EVA 3
United States Richard Mastracchio
United States Clayton Anderson
April 13, 2010
06:14
April 13, 2010
12:36
6 hours, 24 minutes
The fluid lines were connected to the new ammonia tank and the old tank was moved to the shuttle's payload bay for return to Earth. Micro-meteoroid debris shields from the Quest airlock which were no longer necessary were brought inside the airlock for return to Earth inside the Leonardo MPLM. The Z1 truss was prepared for the installation of a spare antenna on the next shuttle mission, and a foot restraint was relocated in preparation for a future spacewalk. The retrieval of an external carrier plate on Columbus was deferred to another shuttle mission due to time constraints after problems were encountered with attaching the old ammonia tank to a carrier in the payload bay, and several other tasks were deferred to later EVAs due to the replanning from the problems with the mission's second EVA.
144. STS-132
EVA 1
United States Garrett Reisman
United States Stephen G. Bowen
May 17, 2010
11:54
May 17, 2010
19:19
7 hours, 25 minutes
Installed a spare space-to-ground Ku-band antenna on the Z1 truss; installed new tool platform on Dextre, and broke torque on bolts holding replacement batteries to the ICC-VLD cargo carrier.
145. STS-132
EVA 2
United States Stephen G. Bowen
United States Michael T. Good
May 19, 2010
10:38
May 19, 2010
17:47
7 hours, 9 minutes
Repaired Atlantis' Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS); P6 battery replacement (4 of 6 units); and removed gimbal locks from the Ku-band antenna installed on the first EVA of the mission.
146. STS-132
EVA 3
United States Michael T. Good
United States Garrett Reisman
May 21, 2010
10:27
May 21, 2010
17:13
6 hours, 46 minutes
P6 battery replacement (final 2 of 6 units); installed ammonia "jumpers" at the P4/P5 interface; retrieved a spare PDGF from Atlantis' payload bay and stowed it inside the Quest airlock. The spacewalkers also replenished supplies of EVA tools in toolboxes on the exterior of the station.
147. Expedition 24
EVA 1
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Mikhail Korniyenko
July 27, 2010
04:11
July 27, 2010
10:53
6 hours, 42 minutes
Replaced ATV docking camera on Zvezda's rear docking port, added cables from the Zvezda and Zarya modules to connect Rassvet to the Russian command and data handling computer system, added cables between Rassvet and Zarya to allow use of the KURS automated docking system on Rassvet.[157]
148. Expedition 24
EVA 2
United States Douglas H. Wheelock
United States Tracy Caldwell Dyson
August 7, 2010
11:19
August 7, 2010
19:22
8 hours, 3 minutes
Attempted to replace a failed ammonia pump module located on the S1 truss. Due to an ammonia leak in the final line that needed to be disconnected from the failed pump module, the planned tasks were only partially completed, and the spacewalkers needed extra time to perform a "bake out" to ensure no ammonia entered the station following the EVA. This was the longest International Space Station-based spacewalk, and the sixth longest spacewalk in history.[158][159]
149. Expedition 24
EVA 3
United States Douglas H. Wheelock
United States Tracy Caldwell Dyson
August 11, 2010
12:27
August 11, 2010
19:53
7 hours, 26 minutes
Completed removal of failed pump module from the S1 truss and began installation preparations on the replacement pump.[160]
150. Expedition 24
EVA 4
United States Douglas H. Wheelock
United States Tracy Caldwell Dyson
August 16, 2010
10:20
August 16, 2010
17:40
7 hours, 20 minutes
Completion of the third contingency spacewalk to install a spare ammonia pump module on the S1 Truss.[161][162]
151. Expedition 25
EVA 1
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Oleg Skripochka
November 15, 2010
14:55
November 15, 2010
21:22
6 hours, 27 minutes
Installed: portable multipurpose workstation in Zvezda Plane IV; struts between Poisk and Zvezda and Zarya modules; hand-rail on Pirs docking module; SKK #1-M2 cassette on Poisk module. Removed: Plasma Pulse Injector Science hardware and Expose-R scientific experiment from portable multipurpose workstation in Zvezda Plane II; Kontur science hardware (ROKVISS); TV camera from Rassvet module. Performed Test experiment to check for microorganisms or contamination underneath insulation on the Russian ISS segment.[163] Cosmonauts failed to relocate TV camera due to interference from insulation at installation location.[164][165]

2011[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
152. Expedition 26
EVA 1
*
Russia Dmitri Kondratyev
Russia Oleg Skripochka
January 21, 2011
14:29
January 21, 2011
19:52
5 hours, 23 minutes
Installed an experimental communication antenna on Zvezda 's nadir side, removed and stowed a failed plasma pulse generator experiment apparatus and a material exposure experiment from Zvezda, and installed a docking TV camera on the Rassvet module.[166][167]
153. Expedition 26
EVA 2
*
Russia Dmitri Kondratyev
Russia Oleg Skripochka
February 16, 2011
13:30
February 16, 2011
18:21
4 hours, 51 minutes
Installed two experiments for Earth seismic and lightning observations on the Zvezda module, removed two material exposure experiment panels from the exterior of the Zarya module, and jettisoned a foot restraint overboard.[168][169]
154. STS-133
EVA 1
United States Stephen Bowen
United States Alvin Drew
February 28, 2011
15:46
February 28, 2011
22:20
6 hours, 34 minutes
Drew and Bowen installed a power extension cable between the Unity and Tranquility nodes to provide a contingency power source should it be required. The spacewalkers then moved the failed ammonia pump module that was replaced in August from an its temporary location to the External Stowage Platform 2 adjacent to the Quest airlock. Drew and Bowen then installed a wedge under a camera on the S3 truss to provide clearance from the newly installed ELC-4. They next replaced a guide for the rail cart system used for moving the station robotic arm along the truss. The guides had been removed when astronauts were performing work on the station's starboard Solar Alpha Rotary Joint (SARJ), which rotates the solar arrays to track the sun. The final task was to “fill” a special bottle with the vacuum of space for a Japanese education payload. The bottle will be part of a public museum exhibit.
155. STS-133
EVA 2
United States Stephen Bowen
United States Alvin Drew
March 2, 2011
15:42
March 2, 2011
21:56
6 hours, 14 minutes
Drew removed thermal insulation from a platform, while Bowen swapped out an attachment bracket on the Columbus module. Bowen then installed a camera assembly on the Dextre robot and removed insulation from Dextre's electronics platform. Drew installed a light on a cargo cart and repaired some dislodged thermal insulation from a valve on the truss.
156. STS-134
EVA 1
United States Andrew Feustel
United States Gregory Chamitoff
20 May 2011
07:10
20 May 2011
13:29
6 hours, 19 minutes
Feustel and Chamitoff retrieved the two MISSE 7 experiments and installed a new package of MISSE 8 experiments on ELC-2, which was already on the station. They installed jumpers between segments on the left-side truss, or backbone of the station, for ammonia refills; vented nitrogen from an ammonia servicer; they began to install an external wireless communication antenna on the Destiny laboratory that will provide wireless communication to the Express Logistics Carriers mounted on the station’s truss, but was cut short due to a bad CO2 sensor in Chamitoff's suit.
157. STS-134
EVA 2
United States Andrew Feustel
United States Michael Fincke
22 May 2011
6:05
22 May 2011
14:12
8 hours, 07 minutes
Feustel and Fincke refilled the Port 6 (P5) radiators with ammonia. They completed venting the early ammonia system, lubricated the port solar alpha rotary joint and parts of Dextre, a two-armed space station robot capable of handling delicate assembly tasks currently performed by spacewalkers. Fincke also installed grapple bars on the port radiators.
158. STS-134
EVA 3
United States Andrew Feustel
United States Michael Fincke
25 May 2011
05:43
25 May 2011
12:37
6 hours, 54 minutes
Feustel and Fincke installed a grapple fixture (a handle for the station's Canadarm2 to grab on to) on the Zarya module, to support robotic operations based from the Russian segment. They also installed additional cables to provide backup power to the Russian portion of the space station. The pair finished installing the wireless video system that was left unfinished during EVA 1.
159. STS-134
EVA 4
United States Michael Fincke
United States Gregory Chamitoff
27 May 2011
04:15
27 May 2011
11:39
7 hours, 24 minutes
Fincke and Chamitoff stowed the shuttle's 50-foot Orbiter Boom Sensor System (OBSS) on the right-side truss on a permanent stowage fixture. The pair then retrieved a grapple from the station's left-side truss and used it as a replacement for the grapple currently on the boom. They then released restraints from one of the arms spare arms for Dextre and replaced thermal insulation on one of the spare gas tanks for the Quest airlock. The arrival of the PMM module marked the completion of the US Orbital Segment.[170] This was the final EVA from the Space Shuttle before its retirement.
160. Expedition 28
EVA 1
United States Ronald J. Garan, Jr.
United States Michael E. Fossum
12 July 2011
13:22
12 July 2011
19:53
6 hours, 31 minutes
This spacewalk was kind of special in that it was the last spacewalk performed while a space shuttle was docked to the station. However, other than the previous spacewalks during docked operations, this one was performed by the station crew and not by the space shuttle crew.

The need for this spacewalk arose since a failed pump module on the station should be returned for inspection to the ground on the space shuttle. This having been the main objective done during this EVA the spacewalkers also installed a Robotic Refueling Mission experiment and fully deployed the MISSE 8 experiment (which was only half deployed during a previous spacewalk).[171][172]

161. Expedition 28
EVA 2
Russia Sergei Volkov
Russia Aleksandr Samokutyayev
3 August 2011
14:50
3 August 2011
21:13
6 hours, 23 minutes
The spacewalkers installed laser communications equipment which eventually will test transmissions of up to 100 MB/s of Russian science data with the ground on the Zvezda service module.

Radioskaf-V a small satellite for a student experiment was deployed and an antenna which was used for the docking of Poisk was removed and brought back into the station. As part of the research work on the station the BIORISK experiment was installed on a handrail outside Pirs. Last but not least photographs were taken including some of an antenna with signs of degraded performance to support engineers on the ground to trouble-shoot the cause of the degradation. Due to time constrains the task to relocate the STEAL-1 cargo boom was canceled for this EVA.[173]

2012[edit]

Mission
Spacewalkers
Start (UTC)
End (UTC)
Duration
162. Expedition 30
EVA 1
*
Russia Oleg Kononenko
Russia Anton Shkaplerov
February 16, 2012
14:31
February 16, 2012
20:46
6 hours, 15 minutes
In preparation for the upcoming undocking of the Pirs docking compartment the Strela 1 Equipment Crane was relocated from that module to the Mini-Research Module 2. In addition an experiment module which exposed materials to the space environment was retrieved while another experiment, the Vynoslivost Sample Experiment was installed on handrails on MRM2.

Out of two hardware units for the TEST experiment, just one unit was installed before time for the EVA ran out. The scheduled task to install five shields on Zvezda to shield it from micrometeoroid debris was also cancelled and is rescheduled to be done during the next EVA.[174][175]

163. Expedition 32
EVA 1
*
Russia Gennady Padalka
Russia Yuri Malenchenko
August 20, 2012
15:37
August 20, 2012
21:28
5 hours, 51 minutes
During this spacewalk the Strela 2 telescoping boom was relocated from the Pirs docking compartment to the Zarya control module in preparation for the upcoming undocking of Pirs which paves the way for the arrival of the new Russian Multipurpose Laboratory Module in 2013.

The second task was to install micrometeoroid debris shields on the Zvezda service module. Additionally a small satellite was deployed which is used by ground controllers to perform tracking tests used to help tracking actual space debris. Last but not least the spacewalkers added support struts to an airlock ladder and retrieved a Biorisk sample container. Retrieving another example container of a material exposure experiment failed due to a stuck hinge that prevented it from folding close. [176] [177] [178]

164. Expedition 32
EVA 2
United States Sunita Williams
Japan Akihiko Hoshide
August 30, 2012
12:16
August 30, 2012
20:33
8 hours, 17 minutes
The main objective for this EVA is to replace the Main Bus Switching Unit (MBSU) 1 which showed preliminary indications of failure in October 2011 with a replacement unit. Furthermore, in preparation of the integration of the new Russian module (the Multipurpose Laboratory Module), some cables will be routed. If time permits, debris and thermal covers will be installed on PMA-2.

[179]

165. Expedition 32
EVA 3
United States Sunita Williams
Japan Akihiko Hoshide
September 5, 2012
11:06
September 5, 2012
17:34
6 hours, 28 minutes
Installed the new MBSU unit, working around difficulty with one of the bolts; replaced one of the cameras mounted on the CanadArm. During this spacewalk, Sunita Williams broke Peggy Whitson's record for most total time spacewalking by a woman.
166. Expedition 33
EVA 1
United States Sunita Williams
Japan Akihiko Hoshide
November 1, 2012
12:29
November 1, 2012
19:07
6 hours, 38 minutes
Reconfigured and isolated a leak in the ammonia cooling system of power channel 2B on the P6 truss by-passing a leaking cooling loop and re-connecting jumpers to an unused loop of the Early External Thermal Control System (EETCS), and by re-deploying the trailing Thermal Control Radiator of the system.

2013[edit]

Mission Spacewalkers Start (UTC) End (UTC) Duration
167. Expedition 35
EVA 1
*
Russia Pavel Vinogradov
Russia Roman Romanenko
April 19, 2013
14:03
April 19, 2013
20:41
6 hours, 38 minutes
Installed the Obstanovka plasma waves and ionosphere experiment to the exterior of the Zvezda service module. Also replaced a faulty retro-reflector device used as navigational aids for the Automatic Transfer Vehicle and retrieved the Biorisk microbe exposure experiment. An attempt to retrieve the Vinoslivost materials sample experiment failed when it was accidentally dropped while being taken back to the Pirs module airlock.[180][181]
168. Expedition 35
EVA 2
United States Thomas Marshburn
United States Christopher Cassidy
May 11, 2013
12:44
May 11, 2013
18:14
5 hours, 30 minutes
Known as US EVA 21. Inspected and replaced a Pump Flow Control Subassembly on the station's P6 truss which was leaking ammonia coolant. This was the same leaking thermal system from US EVA 20, performed on 1 November 2012.[182][183]
169. Expedition 36
EVA 1
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Alexander Misurkin
June 24, 2013
13:32
June 24, 2013
20:06
6 hours, 34 minutes
Replaced a fluid flow regulator on the Zarya module, testing of the Kurs docking system on the station ahead of the arrival of a new Russian module, installing the “Indicator” experiment, installing gap spanners on to the outside of the station and photographing the multilayer insulation (MLI) protecting the Russian segment from micrometeoroids and taking samples from the exterior surface of the pressure hull underneath the MLI to identify signs of pressure hull material microscopic deterioration.[184][185]
170. Expedition 36
EVA 2
United States Christopher Cassidy
Italy Luca Parmitano
July 9, 2013
12:02
July 9, 2013
18:09
6 hours, 7 minutes
Known as US EVA 22. Replaced a failed Space-to-Ground Transmitter Receiver Controller and the Mobile Base Camera Light Pan-Tilt Assembly, retrieved the MISSE-8 and ORMatE-III experiments, photographed the AMS-02, moved two Radiator Grapple Bars to either sides of the truss, routed power cables to support the addition of the new Russian MLM and installed a multi-layer insulation cover to protect the docking interface of PMA-2.[186][187]
171. Expedition 36
EVA 3
United States Christopher Cassidy
Italy Luca Parmitano
July 16, 2013
11:57
July 16, 2013
13:29
1 hours, 32 minutes
Known as US EVA 23. Installed a Y-bypass jumper on power lines on the Z1 truss, routing 1553 data cables for a grapple fixture and Ethernet cables for a future Russian station module. The spacewalk was then cut short after Parmitano reported excess water leaking inside his helmet.[188][189][190]
172. Expedition 36
EVA 4
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Alexander Misurkin
August 16, 2013
14:36
August 16, 2013
22:05
7 hours, 29 minutes
The cosmonauts successfully unreeled and routed two long power lines and an ethernet cable along the outside of the Zarya storage module that will be connected to the new Nauka laboratory after its arrival next year. Misurkin also mounted a space exposure experiment pallet on a handrail outside the upper Poisk module.The cosmonauts extended a telescoping space crane early on to help move large cable reels from Pirs to Zarya It was the 172nd EVA and with the seven-hour 29-minute duration set a new Russian spacewalk record, eclipsing the old mark of seven hours and 16 minutes set by two cosmonauts outside the Mir space station in July 1990.[191][192][193]
173. Expedition 36
EVA 5
*
Russia Fyodor Yurchikhin
Russia Alexander Misurkin
August 22, 2013
11:34
August 22, 2013
17:32
5 hours, 58 minutes
Removed a laser communication and installed an EVA work station and camera pointing platform outside the Zvezda service module, inspection and tightening of various antenna covers on Zvezda, and installed new spacewalk aids.[194][195]
174. Expedition 37
EVA 1
*
Russia Oleg Kotov
Russia Sergei Ryazanski
November 9, 2013
14:34
November 9, 2013
20:24
5 hours, 50 minutes
Took the Olympic torch for the 2014 Winter Olympic Games to the outside of ISS. They also continued work on an extravehicular activity workstation and biaxial pointing platform by removing launch brackets and bolts, as well as retrieving an experimental package. The planned installation of a foot restraint on the mounting seat of the workstation was deferred to a future spacewalk after the spacewalkers noticed some issues with its alignment.[196][197]
175. Expedition 38
EVA 1
United States Michael S. Hopkins
United States Richard Mastracchio
December 21, 2013
12:01
December 21, 2013
17:29
5 hours, 28 minutes
The first of multiple spacewalks needed after cooling line temperatures decreased due to a stuck internal valve, which led to the deterioration of an ammonia pump module. The astronauts took the module out of the Active Thermal Control System's Loop A. They also connected two ammonia fluid lines to a jumper box after disconnecting them from the pump module. Two other lines were disconnected and stowed inside a thermal blanket.[7]
176. Expedition 38
EVA 2
United States Richard Mastracchio
United States Michael S. Hopkins
December 24, 2013
11:53
December 24, 2013
19:23
7 hours, 30 minutes
Retrieved spare ammonia pump module, installed it on starboard truss, and connected it to Loop A of Active Thermal Control System.[198][199]
177. Expedition 38
EVA 3
*
Russia Oleg Kotov
Russia Sergei Ryazanski
December 27, 2013
13:00
December 27, 2013
21:07
8 hours, 7 minutes
Attempted installation of 2 HD cameras for commercial Earth observation on the outside of the Zvezda module, cancelled after one of the cameras failed to provide data to the ground during testing. Also installed and jettisoned experimental equipment outside the Russian segment. Longest Russian EVA in history.[200][201]

2014[edit]

Mission Spacewalkers Start (UTC) End (UTC) Duration
178. Expedition 38
EVA 4
*
Russia Oleg Kotov
Russia Sergei Ryazanski
January 27, 2014
14:00
January 27, 2014
20:08
6 hours 8 minutes
Installed High Resolution Camera (HRC) on SM Plane IV; installed Medium Resolution Camera (MRC) on SM Plane IV; photographed electrical connectors on ФП11 and ФП19 connector patch panels of SM; removed Worksite Interfaces (WIF) adaptor from SSRMS LEE B;

retrieved СКК #2-СО cassette container from DC-1.[202]

179. Expedition 39
EVA 1
United States Richard Mastracchio
United States Steven Swanson
April 23, 2014
13:56
April 23, 2014
15:32
1 hours 36 minutes
Replaced failed Multiplexer/Demultiplexer (MDM) unit on S0 truss; also removed two lanyards from Secondary Power Distribution Assembly (SPDA) doors.[203][204]
180. Expedition 40
EVA 1
*
Russia Alexander Skvortsov
Russia Oleg Artemyev
June 19, 2014
14:10
June 19, 2014
21:33
7 hours 23 minutes
Installed an automated phased antenna array used for the Russian command and telemetry system, relocated a part of the Obstanovka experiment that monitors charged particles and plasma in Low Earth Orbit, verifying the correct installation of the universal work platform (URM-D), taking samples from one of Zvezda’s windows, and jettisoning an experiment frame.[205][206]

*denotes spacewalks performed from the Pirs docking compartment in Russian Orlan suits.
^denotes spacewalks performed from the Poisk module in Russian Orlan suits.
denotes spacewalks performed from the visiting space shuttle's airlock.
All other spacewalks were performed from the Quest airlock.
ISS Expedition spacewalks are separated from shuttle spacewalks by a separator.

Gallery[edit]

A photograph of a long, white mechanical arm stretching out above a mostly blue planet displaying white clouds and brown terrain all under a black expanse
A photograph of a person in a white suit with a rectangular blue patch with a yellow cross on it on his left shoulder all in front of a blue-and-white background
A photograph of a man in a white suit looking at the viewer and waving with his right hand while gripping a brown bar with his left hand
A photograph of a man in a white suit attached to a silver mechanical object by way of a cord labelled "2.8" in black letters on a white tag
Stephen Robinson participates in the third spacewalk during STS-114. European Space Agency astronaut Christer Fuglesang participates in the second spacewalk of STS-116. Steven Swanson waves to Patrick G. Forrester during the third EVA of STS-117. Robert L. Behnken on the third spacewalk of STS-123.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

 This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

  1. ^ a b c NASA (2008). "Space Station Extravehicular Activity". NASA. Retrieved October 3, 2008. 
  2. ^ NASA (2008). "Preparing for Hands-On Construction in Outer Space". NASA. Retrieved October 3, 2008. 
  3. ^ NASA (2008). "A New Generation of Space Robotics". NASA. Retrieved October 3, 2008. 
  4. ^ a b c NASA (1998). "STS-88 Day 5 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  5. ^ "ISS Zarya". Encyclopedia Astronautica. Retrieved July 14, 2012. 
  6. ^ a b NASA (2001). "STS-102 Day 4 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  7. ^ a b NASA (2013-12-21). "Spacewalkers Remove Degraded Ammonia Pump". Retrieved 2013-12-21. 
  8. ^ a b William Harwood (March 2, 2011). "ISS EVA Statistics". CBS News. Retrieved March 6, 2011. 
  9. ^ a b NASA (2008). "ISS On-Orbit Status 12/23/08". NASA. Archived from the original on February 15, 2009. Retrieved December 23, 2008. 
  10. ^ ISS status report 12/23/08 states that sixty-six EVAs have been from Quest. However, all NASA references verify that only sixty-five EVAs have been from Quest, as of the Expedition 18 EVA on March 11, 2009.
  11. ^ NASA (1998). "STS-88 Day 7 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  12. ^ NASA (1998). "STS-88 Day 8 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  13. ^ NASA (1999). "STS-96 Day 4 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  14. ^ NASA (1999). "STS-101 Day 3 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  15. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-101 Day 4 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  16. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-106 Day 3 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  17. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-92 Day 5 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  18. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-92 Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  19. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-92 Day 7 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  20. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-92 Day 8 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  21. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-92 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  22. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-97 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  23. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-97 Day 4 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  24. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-97 Day 6 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  25. ^ NASA (2000). "STS-97 Day 8 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  26. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-98 Day 4 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  27. ^ Boeing/NASA/United Space Alliance (2001). "Three Space Walks Will Add Sophisticated Laboratory". Shuttle Press Kits. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  28. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-98 Day 6 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  29. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-98 Day 8 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  30. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-102 Day 6 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  31. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-100 Day 4 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  32. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-100 Day 6 Highlights". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  33. ^ NASA (2001). "ISS Status Report #01-18 Friday, June 9, 2001 – Expedition Two Crew". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  34. ^ a b Jim Banke (2001). "First spacewalk concludes". Space.com. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  35. ^ Boeing/NASA/United Space Alliance (2001). "STS-104 Spacewalks: Installing a Spacewalking Portal". Shuttle Press Kits. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  36. ^ a b c NASA (2001). "STS-104 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  37. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-104". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  38. ^ Todd Halvorson (2001). "Quest Airlock Makes Orbital Debut as Astronauts Wrap Up Station Construction Work". Space.com. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  39. ^ Jim Banke (2001). "Historic milestone at Alpha". Space.com. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  40. ^ a b NASA (2001). "STS-105 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  41. ^ a b NASA/Boeing/United Space Alliance (2001). "Two Spacewalks to Lay Groundwork for Future ISS Construction". Shuttle Press Kit. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  42. ^ a b c d NASA (2001). "Expedition Three Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  43. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-108 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  44. ^ Jim Banke (2001). "STS-108 Mission Update Archive". Space.com. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  45. ^ NASA (2001). "STS-108, Mission Control Center Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  46. ^ a b c NASA (2002). "Expedition Four Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  47. ^ a b c d NASA (2002). "STS-110 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  48. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-110, Mission Control Center Status Report #17". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  49. ^ a b c NASA (2002). "STS-111 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  50. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-111, Mission Control Center Status Report #10". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  51. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-111, Mission Control Center Status Report #14". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  52. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-111, Mission Control Center Status Report #18". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  53. ^ a b NASA (2002). "Expedition Five Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  54. ^ a b c NASA (2002). "STS-112 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  55. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-112 Mission Control Center Status Report #7". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  56. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-112 Mission Control Center Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  57. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-112 Mission Control Center Status Report #15". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  58. ^ a b c NASA (2002). "STS-113 Extravehicular Activities". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  59. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-113 Mission Control Center Status Report #7". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  60. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-113 Mission Control Center Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  61. ^ NASA (2002). "STS-113 Mission Control Center Status Report #15". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  62. ^ a b NASA (2003). "Expedition Six Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  63. ^ NASA (2004). "Expedition 8 Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  64. ^ a b c d NASA (2004). "Expedition 9 Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  65. ^ NASA (2004). "International Space Station Status Report #04-32". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  66. ^ NASA (2004). "International Space Station Status Report #04-36". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  67. ^ NASA (2004). "International Space Station Status Report #04-43". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  68. ^ NASA (2004). "International Space Station Status Report #04-50". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  69. ^ a b NASA (2005). "Expedition 10 Spacewalks". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  70. ^ NASA (2005). "International Space Station Status Report #05-4". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  71. ^ NASA (2005). "International Space Station Status Report #05-16". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  72. ^ NASA (2005). "STS-114 MCC Status Report #09". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  73. ^ NASA (2005). "STS-114 MCC Status Report #13". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  74. ^ Tariq Malik (2005). "Shuttle Astronauts Repair ISS Gyroscope in Second Spacewalk". Space.com. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  75. ^ NASA (2005). "STS-114 MCC Status Report #17". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  76. ^ NASA (2005). "Station Crew Completes Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  77. ^ NASA (2005). "International Space Station Status Report #05-40". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  78. ^ NASA (2005). "International Space Station Status Report #05-55". NASA. Retrieved October 7, 2008. 
  79. ^ NASA (2006). "Crew Back in Station After Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  80. ^ NASA (2006). "Station Crew Winds Up Successful Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  81. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-121 MCC Status Report #09". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  82. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-121 MCC Status Report #13". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  83. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-121 MCC Status Report #17". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  84. ^ NASA (2006). "Station Crewmen Back Inside After Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  85. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-115 MCC Status Report #07". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  86. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-115 MCC Status Report #09". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  87. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-115 MCC Status Report #13". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  88. ^ NASA (2006). "Spacewalkers Tee Off on Science, Mechanics". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  89. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-116 MCC Status Report #07". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  90. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-116 MCC Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  91. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-116 MCC Status Report #15". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  92. ^ NASA (2006). "STS-116 MCC Status Report #19". NASA. Retrieved October 21, 2008. 
  93. ^ NASA (2007). "Station Crew Members Wind Up Successful Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  94. ^ NASA (2007). "Crew Completes Scheduled Spacewalk Tasks, and More". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  95. ^ NASA (2007). "Spacewalkers Successfully Wrap Up Record Series". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  96. ^ NASA (2007). "Spacewalkers Successfully Retract Progress Antenna". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  97. ^ NASA (2007). "Spacewalk Complete, Debris Panels Installed". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  98. ^ NASA (2007). "Cosmonauts Wrap Up Debris-Panel Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  99. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-117 MCC Status Report #07". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  100. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-117 MCC Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  101. ^ Chris Bergin (2007). "Success filled day for STS-117’s EVA-3". NASA SpaceFlight.com. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  102. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-117 MCC Status Report #19". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  103. ^ NASA. "Station Crew Winds Up Ammonia Reservoir Jettison Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved July 23, 2007. 
  104. ^ Spaceflightnow.com. "Shuttle Endeavour readied for rollout to launch pad". Spaceflight Now. Retrieved July 23, 2007. 
  105. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-118 MCC Status Report #07". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  106. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-118 MCC Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  107. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-118 MCC Status Report #15". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  108. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-118 MCC Status Report #21". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  109. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-120 MCC Status Report #8". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  110. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-120 MCC Status Report #12". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  111. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-120 MCC Status Report #16". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  112. ^ NASA (2007). "STS-120 MCC Status Report #24". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  113. ^ NASA (2008). "Expedition 16 EVA Mission Status Briefing Materials". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  114. ^ NASA (2007). "11/09/07". NASA. Archived from the original on July 30, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  115. ^ NASA (2007). "ISS On-Orbit Status 11/20/07". NASA. Archived from the original on February 13, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  116. ^ NASA (2007). "ISS On-Orbit Status 11/24/07". NASA. Archived from the original on April 20, 2008. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  117. ^ Associated Press (December 18, 2007). "Astronauts Take Spacewalk to Inspect Defective Solar Wing Mechanisms". Fox News. Retrieved December 18, 2007. 
  118. ^ NASA (2007). "Spacewalkers Find No Solar Wing Smoking Gun". NASA. Retrieved December 18, 2007. 
  119. ^ Tariq Malik (2007). "Space Station Commander Breaks Spacewalking Record". Space.com. Retrieved December 18, 2007. 
  120. ^ NASA (2007). "ISS On-Orbit Status 12/18/07". NASA. Archived from the original on January 9, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  121. ^ NASA (2008). "ISS On-Orbit Status 01/30/08". NASA. Archived from the original on February 13, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  122. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-122 MCC Status Report #09". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  123. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-122 MCC Status Report #13". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  124. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-122 MCC Status Report #17". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  125. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-123 MCC Status Report #07". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  126. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-123 MCC Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  127. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-123 MCC Status Report #15". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  128. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-123 MCC Status Report #21". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  129. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-123 MCC Status Report #25". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  130. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-124 EVA Briefing Graphics". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  131. ^ NASA (2008). "STS-124 MCC Status Report #07". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  132. ^ a b NASA (2008). "STS-124 MCC Status Report #11". NASA. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  133. ^ NASA (2008). "ISS On-Orbit Status 07/10/08". NASA. Archived from the original on February 13, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  134. ^ Marcia Dunn for Associated Press (July 11, 2008). "Astronauts handle explosives on daring spacewalk". Discovery. Archived from the original on March 4, 2009. Retrieved September 22, 2012. 
  135. ^ NASA (2008). "Russian Spacewalkers Outfit Station's Exterior". NASA. Retrieved September 29, 2008. 
  136. ^ NASA (2008). "Expedition 17 Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved September 29, 2008. 
  137. ^ William Harwood (2008). "ISS EVA Statistics". CBS News. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  138. ^ NASA (2008). "ISS On-Orbit Status 07/15/08". NASA. Archived from the original on January 9, 2009. Retrieved October 6, 2008. 
  139. ^ NASA RSS (2008). "Astronauts Resume Spacewalk After Tools Lost". NASA. Retrieved November 18, 2008. 
  140. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (2008). "Bag of tools escapes from spacewalker and floats away". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved November 18, 2008. 
  141. ^ Chris Bergin (2008). "EVA-2 marks 10th birthday for ISS". NASA Spaceflight.com. Retrieved November 20, 2008. 
  142. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (2008). "Spacewalk No. 2 ends". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved November 20, 2008. 
  143. ^ NASA (November 20, 2008). "STS-126 MCC Status Report #13". NASA. Retrieved November 21, 2008. 
  144. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (2008). "One trundle bearing left for final spacewalk". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved November 22, 2008. 
  145. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (2008). "Spacewalk No. 3 ends". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved November 22, 2008. 
  146. ^ NASA (November 25, 2008). "ISS On-Orbit Status 11/25/08". NASA. Retrieved November 25, 2008. 
  147. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (November 24, 2008). "Spacewalk No. 4 ends". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved November 24, 2008. 
  148. ^ Brian Wagner (March 10, 2009). "Space Station Astronauts Complete Space Walk Ahead of Shuttle Launch". Voice of America. Retrieved March 11, 2009. 
  149. ^ NASA (March 19, 2009). "STS-119 MCC Status Report #09". NASA. Retrieved March 19, 2009. 
  150. ^ NASA (March 21, 2009). "STS-119 MCC Status Report #13". NASA. Retrieved March 21, 2009. 
  151. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (March 21, 2009). "Spacewalkers finish part of their Saturday to-do list". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved March 22, 2009. 
  152. ^ NASA (March 23, 2009). "STS-119 MCC Status Report #16". NASA. Retrieved March 23, 2009. 
  153. ^ William Harwood for CBS News (June 5, 2009). "Successful spacewalk ends". Spaceflightnow.com. Retrieved June 5, 2009. 
  154. ^ NASA (March 2009). "Expedition 20 Press Kit" (.pdf). NASA. Retrieved June 4, 2009. 
  155. ^ David Korth, Expedition 20 Spacewalk Flight Director (June 4, 2009). "Expedition 20 Spacewalk Briefing Materials". NASA. Retrieved June 10, 2009. 
  156. ^ "Crew Completes First Expedition 22 Spacewalk". NASA. January 15, 2010. Retrieved January 15, 2010. 
  157. ^ NASA (July 28, 2010). "Cosmonauts Complete First Expedition 24 Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved October 30, 2010. 
  158. ^ NASA (August 7, 2010). "Expedition 24 Performs First Spacewalk to Replace Ammonia Pump". NASA. Retrieved October 30, 2010. 
  159. ^ Chris Bergin. "Opening ISS spacewalk to replace coolant pump completed". NASASpaceflight.com. Retrieved August 7, 2010. 
  160. ^ NASA (August 11, 2010). "Expedition 24 Performs Second Spacewalk to Replace Ammonia Pump". NASA. Retrieved October 30, 2010. 
  161. ^ NASA (August 16, 2010). "Spacewalkers Install Spare Ammonia Pump". NASA. Retrieved October 30, 2010. 
  162. ^ Harwood, William (August 16, 2010). "Astronauts wrap up successful repair EVA". CBS News. Retrieved October 30, 2010. 
  163. ^ "Russian Cosmonauts Returned to the ISS after EVA". Russian Federal Space Agency. November 16, 2010. Retrieved November 16, 2010. 
  164. ^ NASA (November 15, 2010). "Crew completes spacewalk". Retrieved November 16, 2010. 
  165. ^ Clara Moskowitz (November 15, 2010). "Spacewalking Cosmonauts Upgrade International Space Station". Space.com. Retrieved July 14, 2012. 
  166. ^ Pete Harding (January 21, 2011). "ISS Crew open 2011 spacewalk marathon with 27th Russian EVA". Retrieved March 6, 2011. 
  167. ^ NASA (January 21, 2011). "Cosmonauts Perform 27th Russian Space Station Spacewalk". Retrieved March 6, 2011. 
  168. ^ Pete Harding (February 16, 2011). "Cosmonauts complete Russian Spacewalk on ISS". Retrieved March 6, 2011. 
  169. ^ NASA (February 16, 2011). "Cosmonauts Perform 28th Russian Space Station Spacewalk". Retrieved March 6, 2011. 
  170. ^ Denise Chow (May 27, 2011). "Astronauts Complete Space Station in 4th, Final Spacewalk". Space.com. Retrieved July 14, 2012. 
  171. ^ Staff Writers (July 13, 2011). "Astronauts Complete Spacewalk;Cargo Transfers Begin". space-travel.com. Retrieved July 29, 2012. 
  172. ^ NASA (July 2011). "STS-135: The Final Mission Press Kit/July 2011". NASA. Retrieved July 29, 2012. 
  173. ^ NASA (August 4, 2011). "Cosmonauts Wrap Up Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved July 29, 2012. 
  174. ^ Patrick Blau (February 16, 2012). "ISS Expedition 30 - Spacewalk Updates". spaceflight101.com. Retrieved July 28, 2012. 
  175. ^ NASA (November 2011). "Space Station Mission Expedition 30-31 Press Kit November 2011". NASA. Retrieved July 28, 2012. 
  176. ^ NASA (July 2012). "Space Station Mission Expedition 32-33-34 Press Kit July 2012". NASA. Retrieved July 28, 2012. 
  177. ^ NASA (August 20, 2012). "Cosmonauts Complete First Expedition 32 Spacewalk". NASA. Retrieved August 30, 2012. 
  178. ^ Tariq Malik (August 20, 2012). "Space Station Cosmonauts Toss Satellite Overboard in Spacewalk". Space.com. Retrieved August 30, 2012. 
  179. ^ NASA (July 2012). "Space Station Mission Expedition 32-33-34 Press Kit July 2012". NASA. Retrieved July 29, 2012. 
  180. ^ Pete Harding (2013-04-19). "Cosmonauts successfully conclude Russian spacewalk". Retrieved 2013-04-19. 
  181. ^ NASA (2013-04-19). "Spacewalkers Deploy Plasma Experiment, Install Navigational Aid". Retrieved 2013-04-19. 
  182. ^ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (May 11, 2013). "Astronauts Go in Search of an Ammonia Leak". Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  183. ^ NASA (May 11, 2013). "Astronauts Complete Spacewalk to Repair Ammonia Leak". Retrieved May 11, 2013. 
  184. ^ Chris Bergin (2013-06-24). "Russian duo complete ambitious ISS spacewalk". Retrieved 2013-06-25. 
  185. ^ NASA (2013-06-24). "Cosmonauts Complete Spacewalk to Prepare Station for New Russian Lab". Retrieved 2013-06-25. 
  186. ^ Chris Bergin (2013-07-09). "EVA-22: Cassidy and Parmitano complete ISS spacewalk". Retrieved 2013-07-10. 
  187. ^ NASA (2013-07-09). "Station Astronauts Complete First of Two July Spacewalks". Retrieved 2013-07-10. 
  188. ^ Miriam Kramer (2013-07-16). "NASA Cuts Spacewalk Short After Water Leak Inside Astronaut's Spacesuit". Retrieved 2013-07-16. 
  189. ^ Pete Harding (2013-07-16). "EVA-23 terminated due to Parmitano EMU issue". Retrieved 2013-07-17. 
  190. ^ NASA (2013-07-16). "Tuesday Spacewalk Ended Early". Retrieved 2013-07-17. 
  191. ^ WILLIAM HARWOOD (2013-08-16). "Cosmonauts set new Russian spacewalk endurance record". Retrieved 2013-08-16. 
  192. ^ Chris Bergin (2013-08-16). "Russian EVA breaks record – EMU troubleshooting continues". Retrieved 2013-08-16. 
  193. ^ NASA (2013-08-16). "Spacewalkers Wire Up Station for Future Lab". Retrieved 2013-08-16. 
  194. ^ Chris Bergin (2013-08-22). "Russian duo complete EVA-35 – Luca recalls EVA drama". Retrieved 2013-08-22. 
  195. ^ NASA (2013-08-22). "Spacewalkers Install Camera Platform, Inspect Station". Retrieved 2013-08-22. 
  196. ^ Chris Bergin (2013-11-09). "Troublesome ISS EVA conducts Olympic torch relay in space". Retrieved 2013-11-11. 
  197. ^ NASA (2013-11-09). "Olympic Torch Highlights Station Spacewalk". Retrieved 2013-11-11. 
  198. ^ NASA (2013-12-24). "Spacewalkers Complete Installation of Ammonia Pump Module". Retrieved 2013-12-24. 
  199. ^ Robert Z. Pearlman (2013-12-24). "Spacewalking Astronauts Gift Space Station with Christmas Eve Cooling Pump Fix". Retrieved 2013-12-24. 
  200. ^ NASA (2013-12-27). "Station Cosmonauts Complete Spacewalk to Deploy Cameras". Retrieved 2013-12-28. 
  201. ^ Chris Bergin (2013-12-27). "Russian duo break EVA record – Main task suffers issue". Retrieved 2013-12-28. 
  202. ^ "NASA ISS On-Orbit Status 27 January 2014". 2014-01-27. Retrieved 2014-01-29. 
  203. ^ "Astronauts Complete Short Spacewalk to Replace Backup Computer". NASA. 2014-04-23. Retrieved 2014-04-24. 
  204. ^ Pete Harding (2014-04-23). "Astronauts completed speedy EVA to replace failed EXT-2 MDM". NASASpaceflight.com. Retrieved 2014-04-24. 
  205. ^ "Spacewalkers Complete Installation and Experiment Work". NASA. 2014-06-19. Retrieved 2014-06-20. 
  206. ^ David Štula (2014-06-19). "EVA-38: Frustration morphs into success during Russian spacewalk". NASASpaceflight.com. Retrieved 2014-06-20. 

External links[edit]