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Live TV From the Moon (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 1. August 2010


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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Dwight Steven-Boniecki has worked in the television industry in several different countries for more than 20 years.

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Amazon.com: 6 Rezensionen
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
The definitive resource for Apollo TV 16. Oktober 2010
Von Obviousman - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
When I first started reading this book, I thought it went into too much technical detail regarding the Apollo television cameras and television systems. Don't get me wrong - I wanted to know all the details and author Dwight provides - but I thought it was too much for the layman reader. As I read further, though, I came to realise that he had managed to weave a reasonable compromise for those who want to know the nuts and bolts, and those who just have a general interest. The text was skilfully arranged such that if you didn't want to know the in-depth details you could easily skip a paragraph and yet still understand the amazing story that led to the various television broadcasts.

A must-have resource for the Apollo enthusiast and a great read for those who want to know more about the fantastic achievement that was Apollo.
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
One of a kind 28. Juli 2010
Von Mr Colin A Mackellar - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Anyone who lived through the Apollo years, and who had an interest in spaceflight, will remember the wonder of seeing live television from space - and from the surface of the Moon. The Apollo 7 roadshow from Earth orbit, the Apollo 8 Christmas Eve telecast from lunar orbit and Apollo 11's first steps on the Moon captivated millions of people. The TV spectaculars continued until the last lunar landing in 1972, and for the last three missions, remotely controlled cameras made viewers feel that they were there.

Few science fiction writers had imagined Earthlings would be able to watch the initial manned exploration of the Moon as it happened. It seemed inconceivable, yet it was done. But how?

The late Stan Lebar (Program Manager for the Westinghouse Apollo Lunar TV Camera) wrote in the foreword of this book: "Mr. Steven-Boniecki has done what no one else has attempted".

"Live TV from the Moon" is the the first book to tell the story of Apollo television. It recounts the technical challenges that had to be overcome and gives some insight into the battles within NASA to get carried TV at all. It also contains detailed descriptions of the television from each Apollo mission.

While the inside margins on the book could have been wider, anyone with an interest in Apollo television will find this book fascinating.

(Disclaimer: Dwight very kindly gave me a copy of his book, though not in exchange for a review. I would happily have bought my own.)
NASA Live! 31. Juli 2010
Von Cheryl - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Not only was the Space Program about rockets and spacecraft but also things we just take for granted. Not told until now, Dwight Stephen-Boniecki's book documents the history and development of the television cameras used by NASA during the sixties and early seventies. Beginning in the early sixties with the start of the Apollo space program, he ably enlightens us on the efforts of various contractors seeking a solution to the problem ' who can provide a lightweight, capable and durable TV camera that can withstand takeoff, the extreme changes in temperature on the moon, be able to transmit its data, and still be practical for the astronauts to use?
Surprisingly, NASA at first wasn't that enthusiastic broadcasting over television, and would need to see clear cut benefits to the missions from the technology if it was to be used. By the time of Apollo 8 and 9, it was provided in the grandeur moving live images taken of earth and the moon.
This book answers many questions, like ' how do you fit a television camera aboard a spaceship where every gram of weight is precious and must have a purpose critical to the mission? Why were there colour broadcasts of Apollo 10, but not of the first moon landing? Why did part of the solution in broadcasting the missions come from fifties technology developed but never implemented, and resurrected in the late sixties? You'll find out how the television signal was transmitted from the earth to different locations around the world, and how signal limitations demanded ground breaking innovations from manufacturers. You'll learn too about the history of the space program itself, especially Apollo, and experience the momentum of the first steps by man on another world. Filled with many black and white photos and diagrams, this book belongs on any bookshelf and a welcome addition to the history of spaceflight and technology.
The real story behind the author 29. November 2014
Von Dwight Steven-boniecki - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Well, of course I am biased, so take my rating with a pinch of salt. I did spend 5 years researching the book, so hopefully it shows in the written pages. At the same time note awe aarde's review is coming from someone who has apparently made it a life mission to post libelous statements about me. He serupticiously quote mines me and conveniently fails to mention things like his erroneous allegations of my involvement in hounding his "tiny website". He also conveniently neglects to post his provocations in suggesting my research is sub-par, and allegations that I did not cover all topics of camera development with the late Stan Lebar, whom he did not realize was a close friend of mine when he made such allegations. Apparently Awe aarde doesn't like being caught out. Indeed after posting a link to his very own whois data all by himself, he has alleged I was involved in spreading his personal details - another completely erroneous allegation based on absolutely no evidence whatsoever! I was under the impression that adults can admit when they have made an error - they certainly don't need to go on crusades against people accusing them of the very thing they, themselves are doing - all the while hiding behind anonimity.
Great book, hope to see more from this author! 17. September 2010
Von LunarOrbit - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
"Live TV From the Moon" is a great book, which I highly recommend to anyone interested in the early years of human space exploration, or the history of television technology.

I was born in 1975, so I missed out on all of the Mercury, Gemini, and Apollo programs. Because of this I think I just assumed that certain technology, like that used to broadcast live TV, existed prior to Apollo. It didn't really occur to me that NASA was directly responsible for the advancement of smaller television cameras or video recording devices. I was stunned to learn that NASA almost decided to not broadcast live video from the Moon, and that many people (including some astronauts) considered it a waste of time.

I'm grateful for the work the author put into this book, and I hope to see more from him in the future. It's important that stories like these get told while the people originally involved are still here to tell them.
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