Three of NASA's four Apollo 13 flight directors applaud the successful splashdown of the command module Odyssey, while Manned Spacecraft Center deputy director Dr. Christopher C. Kraft Jr. lights up cigars in the upper left.
The Real-Time Computer Complex (RTCC) for the Apollo Program's Mission Control Center at Johnson Space Center. The RTCC was situated on the first floor in Building 30, below the Mission Operation Control Rooms. There were no windows to the outside world in any of these rooms.
The Mission Operations Control Room in NASA's Mission Control Center at the Manned Spacecraft Center (now Johnson Space Center) in Houston. The image was taken on April 13, 1970, during the fourth television transmission from the Apollo 13 mission.
Astronaut and lunar module pilot Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. beside the US flag on the lunar surface during Apollo 11. The lunar module is on the left, and the footprints of the astronauts are clearly visible in the soil of the moon.
The Saturn V Instrument Unit (IU), the "brains" of the Saturn V rocket, was manufactured at International Business Machines (IBM) in Huntsville, Alabama. The IU was three-feet tall, twenty-one feet in diameter, and weighed about 4,000 pounds, and contained the navigation, guidance, control, and sequencing equipment.
The Apollo Display & Keyboard (DSKY) was the main interface with the Apollo Guidance Computer used onboard the spacecraft. This unit is from the main display console of the command module Odyssey used during Apollo 13.
The VIP parking pass and badge used by Homer Ahr and his wife Carol when they were IBM honored guests of the astronauts and the NASA Manned Flight Awareness Program for Apollo 17, the last mission to the moon and back.