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(RM) 41641300
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Ein Teammitglied gibt am 18. August 1932 in Duebendorf, Schweiz, vor dem Start zum Flug mit einem Ballon in die Stratosphaere, einigen interessierten Zuschauern Erklaerungen ueber das Material ab. Max Cosyns begleitet den Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard auf dessen zweiten Flug in die Stratosphaere. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) A team member explains the material to interested spectators before the take-off of Auguste Piccard's second balloon flight to the stratosphere, pictured in Duebendorf, Switzerland, on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Swiss scientist Piccard. Piccard made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son Jacques built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. Jacques Piccard and Lt. Don Walsh of the US Navy reached a depth of 10'911 m in the Mariana Trench on January 23, 1960. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641305
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Vor dem Start zum zweiten Ballonflug des Schweizer Wissenschaftlers Auguste Piccard in die Stratosphaere am 18. August 1932, demonstriert ein Verantwortlicher auf dem Flugfeld in Duebendorf, Schweiz, etwas auf einer Industriewaage. Piccard wird auf seinem Flug von dem belgischen Physiker Max Cosyns begleitet. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) A team member gives explanations to interested spectators on a industrial balance before the take-off of Auguste Piccard's second balloon flight to the stratosphere, pictured in Duebendorf, Switzerland, on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Swiss scientist Piccard. Piccard made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641315
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Zahlreiche Schaulustige verfolgen am 18. August 1932 in Duebendorf, Schweiz, den naechtlichen Start zum zweiten Flug des Schweizer Wissenschaftlers Auguste Piccard mit einem Ballon in die Stratosphaere. Piccard wird auf seinem Flug von dem belgischen Physiker Max Cosyns begleitet. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Numerous spectators watch the nocturnal take-off of Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard's second balloon flight to the stratosphere in Duebendorf, Switzerland, pictured on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Piccard on his flight. Piccard made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641320
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard steht vor dem naechtlichen Start seines zweiten Fluges mit einem Ballon in die Stratosphaere, am 18. August 1932 in Duebendorf, Schweiz, auf seiner Gondel und richtet die Seile. Piccard wird auf seinem Flug von dem belgischen Physiker Max Cosyns begleitet. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard stands on the gondola and sets the ropes before the take-off of his second balloon flight to the stratosphere, pictured in Duebendorf, Switzerland, on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Piccard on his flight. Piccard made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641355
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Die Kapsel des Ballons, mit dem der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard zu seinem zweiten Flug in die Stratosphaere aufbrechen wird, steht vor dem Start am 18. August 1932 auf dem Flugfeld in Duebendorf, Schweiz. Piccard wird auf seinem Flug von dem belgischen Physiker Max Cosyns begleitet. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) The gondola of Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard's balloon before the take-off for his second flight to the stratosphere on the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, pictured on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Piccard on his flight. Piccard made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641360
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Techniker befoerdern die Kapsel des Ballons, mit dem der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard zu seinem zweiten Flug in die Stratosphaere aufbrechen wird, vor dem Start am 18. August 1932 vom Hangar auf das Flugfeld in Duebendorf, Schweiz. Piccard wird auf seinem Flug von dem belgischen Physiker Max Cosyns begleitet. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Technicians transport the gondola of Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard's balloon from the hangar to the airfield before take-off for his second flight to the stratosphere on the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, pictured on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Piccard on his flight. Piccard made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932 Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere.. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641365
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard, Mitte, und der belgische Physiker Max Cosyns, links, bei der Kapsel ihres Ballons, vor dem Start zum Flug in die Stratosphaere, am 18. August 1932 im Hangar des Flugfeldes in Duebendorf, Schweiz. Es ist Piccards zweiter Flug in die Stratosphaere. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard, center, and Belgian physicist Max Cosyns, left, stand next to the balloon gondola in a hangar on the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, before the flight to the stratosphere, pictured on August 18, 1932. It is Piccard's second balloon flight to the stratosphere. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. Piccard and Cosyns made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641370
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Eine Batterie von Wasserstoffflaschen zum Fuellen des Ballons, mit dem der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard und der belgische Physiker Max Cosyns zum zweiten Flug in die Stratosphaere aufbrechen werden, sind vor dem Start am 18. August 1932 auf dem Flugfeld in Duebendorf, Schweiz, deponiert. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Hydrogen cylinders for filling the envelope of Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard's balloon are piled on the airfield of the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, before their balloon flight to the stratosphere, pictured on August 18, 1932. It is Piccard's second balloon flight to the stratosphere. Piccard and a Belgian physicist made a record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641375
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Die Kapsel des Ballons, mit dem der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard und der belgische Physiker Max Cosyns zum zweiten Flug in die Stratosphaere aufbrechen werden, steht vor dem Start am 18. August 1932 in einem Hangar des Flugfeldes in Duebendorf, Schweiz. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard's balloon gondola in a hangar on the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, before the flight to the stratosphere, pictured on August 18, 1932. It is Piccard's second balloon flight to the stratosphere. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and Belgian engineer Paul Kipfer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. Piccard and a Belgian physicist made a second record-breaking ascent to 16'200 m on August 18, 1932. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41641380
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard, Mitte links, und der belgische Physiker Max Cosyns, in der Kapsel, am 18. August 1932 in Duebendorf, Schweiz, vor ihrem Start zum zweiten Stratosphaerenflug. Piccard und Cosyns stellten an diesem Tag mit ueber 16'000 Metern einen neuen Hoehenrekord auf. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard, center left, and Belgian physicist Max Cosyns, in the gondola, before the take-off for the record balloon flight to the stratosphere, pictured on the airfield of the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, on August 18, 1932. It is Piccard's second flight to the stratosphere. They reached an altitude of 16'200 m. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
(RM) 41674200
SCHWEIZ BALLONFAHRT AUGUSTE PICCARD 1932
Zahlreiche Schaulustige verfolgen am 18. August 1932 in Duebendorf, Schweiz, wie der Schweizer Wissenschaftler Auguste Piccard in die Kapsel seines Ballons steigt, mit dem er in Begleitung des belgischen Physikers Max Cosyns zu seinem zweiten Flug in die Stratosphaere aufbricht. Sie stellten an diesem Tag mit ueber 16'000 Metern einen neuen Hoehenrekord auf. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es) Numerous spectators watch Swiss scientist Auguste Piccard climbing into the gondola of his balloon before the take-off for his second balloon flight to the stratosphere, pictured on the airfield of the airport in Duebendorf, Switzerland, on August 18, 1932. A Belgian physicist accompanies Piccard on this record flight. They reached an altitude of 16'200 m. Auguste Piccard (1884-1962) was a physicist, inventor and explorer. An interest in ballooning and a curiosity about the upper atmosphere led him to design and construct a spherical, pressurized aluminum gondola which would allow him to ascend to great altitude without requiring a pressure suit in 1930. Piccard and a Belgian engineer reached a record altitude of 15'785 m on May 27, 1931. During this flight, Piccard was able to gather substantial data on the stratosphere. In the mid-1930s, Piccard's interests shifted when he realized that a modification of some of his atmospheric balloon concepts would allow to descend into the deep ocean and he designed a small steel gondola to withstand great external pressure. Piccard and his son built the improved Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1953. (KEYSTONE/PHOTOPRESS-ARCHIV/Es)
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