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Maj. Gregory Stewart, 22nd Space Operations Squadron mission commander, oversees the Air Force Satellite Control Network antennas from all over the world to ensure they are operating efficiently and providing support to the users at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Wednesday, April 5, 2017. On average, the AFSCN enables more than 450 satellite contacts per day. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. Julius Delos Reyes) AFSCN: Linking with space
When SpaceX launched a satellite into space with a once-used booster rocket March 30 from Cape Canaveral, Florida, 2nd Lt. Gregory Allen was tucked more than 1,800 miles away at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, monitoring the event through the Air Force Satellite Control Network.
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Kevin Cox, Air Force Satellite Control Network satellite network scheduler, unschedules a satellite support at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Tuesday, May 31, 2016. Cox is currently in his 16th year as a 22nd Space Operations Squadron civilian scheduler but served as an enlisted member at Schriever back in 1990. (U.S. Air Force photo/2nd Lt. Darren Domingo) 22 SOPS links man, space
When you need maintenance or have to implement updates to your car, it’s not difficult to physically go to a shop down the road for repairs. However, when dealing with satellites orbiting more than 20,000 miles over our heads, the situation is not so simple and calls for a nexus to communicate with these intricate space machines.
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