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STS-122 Atlantis - Flight Day #7 : EVA-2


EVA-2 : Rex Walheim & Hans Schlegel : BEGINS 08:35AM CST : ENDS 03:05PM CST

ATLANTIS / ISS CREW WAKE UP (begins FD 7) (ORBIT #89 :: 03:45AM CST)
EVA #2 PREPARATIONS RESUME (ORBIT #90 :: 04:20AM CST)
COLUMBUS MODULE OUTFITTING CONTINUES (ORBIT #91 :: 05:55AM CST)
SSRMS REMOVAL OF P1 NTA FROM ATLANTIS' PAYLOAD BAY (ORBIT #93 :: 08:55AM CST)
P1 NTA REMOVAL AND REPLACEMENT (ORBIT #94 :: 10:45AM CST)
OLD P1 NTA STOWED IN ATLANTIS' PAYLOAD BAY (ORBIT #95 :: 12:50PM CST)
ISS CREW SLEEP BEGINS  (ORBIT #99 :: 06:15PM CST)
ATLANTIS CREW SLEEP BEGINS  (ORBIT #99 :: 06:45PM CST)

AZ 50 = GLOBAL ATTITUDE.

AZ 62 = COLUMBUS INGRESS = KIBO COMPONENT.

AZ 58 = MENTAL PICTURE = EIGHTY-SEVEN (AZ-87 COMMANDER STEVE FRICK) = HOPE AS A METHOD (AZ-91 HOHO TOSHITE NO KIBO).

AZ 120 = YOU'RE A PICTURE TO REMEMBER.

AZ 123 = WORDS DIVIDE: PICTURES UNITE = EXPERIMENT LOGISTICS MODULE = NARRATIVE COMING INTO LINE = SHIMMERING BLUE FISH BRACLET = THEORY OF PLANNED BEHAVIOR.

AZ 102 = STS-123 COMMANDER GORIE = THE BROTHERHOOD OF MAN.

AZ 76 = COLUMBUS OUTFITTING = DOMINIC GORIE = OUT OF MY BLIND SIDE = THE AUDACITY OF KIBO.

AZ 124 = HARMONY NODE INSTALLATION CARD.

AZ 101 = COLUMBUS MODULE OUTFITTING = STS-124 COMMANDER MARK KELLY.

AZ 113 = 90 DEGREE TURNING-POINT = COLUMBUS OUTFITTING & INGRESS = STS-124 DISCOVERY COMMANDER.

AZ 169 = THAT'S THE NERVE YOU STRUCK IN ME THAT SENT A SIGNAL = INFORMATION AND INTEGRATION THEORY.

AZ 72 = VALENCE AND WEIGHT = STS-124 DISCOVERY = THE GRACE SATELLITES (AZ-25 GRACE, AZ-71 ORBITING TWINS, AZ-181 GRAVITY RECOVERY AND CLIMATE EXPERIMENT).

STS-122 Spacewalkers Complete Second Outing :: Astronauts Rex Walheim and Hans Schlegel completed the second of STS-122’s three scheduled spacewalks at 4:12 p.m. EST. The excursion lasted six hours and 45 minutes. The spacewalkers completed the removal of an expended Nitrogen Tank Assembly (NTA) and the installation of a new one on the P1 truss. The tank is part of the orbital outpost’s cooling system. With the help of the station’s robotic arm, the spacewalkers moved the new NTA from its position in space shuttle Atlantis’ payload bay. They temporarily stowed it on a Crew and Equipment Translation Aid cart while they removed the expended tank. With the new NTA installed, the old tank was transferred to the orbiter’s payload bay for return to Earth. Because they finished their primary tasks early, the spacewalkers were able to install thermal covers on the trunnion pins on the European Space Agency’s Columbus laboratory. They also inspected and adjusted the U.S. Destiny laboratory's orbital debris shields. Mission Specialist Stanley Love will join Walheim for STS-122’s third spacewalk on Friday at 8:35 a.m. They will install two payloads on the exterior of the Columbus laboratory: SOLAR, an observatory to monitor the sun; and the European Technology Exposure Facility that will carry eight experiments requiring exposure to the space environment.

STS-122 Spacewalkers Complete Second Outing, Mission Extended :: The space shuttle Mission Management Team, at the request of the International Space Station Program, has extended the STS-122 mission to 13 days. Atlantis will undock from the space station on Monday, Feb. 18, and land at 9:06 a.m. Wednesday, Feb. 20, at Kennedy Space Center, Fla.

 

Hirokazu Miyazaki
Department of Anthropology at Cornell University

My recent work has been driven by a very simple question: how do we keep hope alive? I am interested in this question because of ongoing efforts to claim and even instrumentalize the category of hope in a wide spectrum of genres of knowledge from psychotherapy to conservative and progressive political thought. I have investigated the question in two radically different field sites, a peri-urban village in Suva, Fiji and a trading room of a major Japanese securities firm in Tokyo.

My first fieldwork project (1994-1996) focused on Suvavou people, descendants of the original landowners of Suva, Fiji's capital. My first book, The Method of Hope: Anthropology, Philosophy, and Fijian Knowledge (Stanford University Press, 2004), is a study of Suvavou people's long-standing hope to regain their ancestral land. In that book, drawing on extensive archival and field research, I examine how Suvavou people have kept hope alive over the last hundred years. My analysis draws attention to the capacity of Suvavou people to create hopeful moments across different facets of their life ranging from petitions to the government to gift-giving rituals, Christian church services and business activities. The book is also a critical assessment of well-known philosophical texts on hope such as the German Marxist thinker Ernst Bloch's book, The Principle of Hope, and represents my effort to carve out a space for a new kind of anthropological engagement with philosophy.

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