Titan II GLV
Gemini V

Titan II GLV | Gemini V

National Aeronautics and Space Administration launch of a Titan II GLV Rocket

Watch Launch Video 1   |   Video 2   |   Video 3

National Aeronautics and Space Administration was scheduled to launch a Titan II GLV rocket as part of the Gemini V (Gemini 5) mission. The launch window for the Human Exploration mission was on Sat, Aug 21st, 1965, 9:59 AM EDT from Space Launch Complex 19, Cape Canaveral, FL. The status of the launch was Success. Don’t miss this exciting rocket launch! Watch the launch video of the Titan II GLV and experience the excitement for yourself.

Mission

Gemini V (Gemini 5)

Gemini 5 was the third crewed mission of the NASA's Project Gemini. The mission was commanded by Command Pilot L. Gordon Cooper, Jr. and Pilot Charles "Pete" Conrad, Jr. The mission began on August 21, 1965, 13:59:59 UTC and ended on August 29, 1965, 12:55:13 UTC.

Location

Launch Pad Compass (Beta)

Space Launch Complex 19, Cape Canaveral, FL

Cape Canaveral, FL, USA

Rocket

Titan II

The Titan II GLV (Gemini Launch Vehicle) or Gemini-Titan II was an American expendable launch system derived from the Titan II missile, which was used to launch twelve Gemini missions for NASA between 1964 and 1966. Two unmanned launches followed by ten manned ones were conducted from Launch Complex 19 at the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, starting with Gemini 1 on April 8, 1964.

Lockheed Martin

Crew

Pete Conrad

Pete Conrad

Pilot - American

Charles "Pete" Conrad Jr. was an American NASA astronaut, aeronautical engineer, naval officer and aviator, test pilot, and during the Apollo 12 mission became the third man to walk on the Moon. Conrad was selected in NASA's second astronaut class.

Gordon Cooper

Gordon Cooper

Command Pilot - American

Leroy Gordon "Gordo" Cooper Jr. was an American aerospace engineer, test pilot, United States Air Force pilot, and the youngest of the seven original astronauts in Project Mercury, the first manned space program of the United States. Cooper piloted the longest and final Mercury spaceflight in 1963. He was the first American to sleep in space during that 34-hour mission and was the last American to be launched alone to conduct an entirely solo orbital mission. In 1965, Cooper flew as Command Pilot of Gemini 5.

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