Contents 1 Biography 1.1 Early life 1.2 Military career 1.3 NASA career 1.3.1 Gemini program 1.3.2 Apollo program 1.4 Retirement 1.5 Aldrin cycler 1.6 Bart Sibrel incident 2 Views 2.1 Criticism of NASA's 2003 return-to-Moon objectives 2.2 Support of a manned mission to Mars 2.3 Climate change 3 Awards and honors 4 Detached adapter panel sighting 5 Personal life 6 Film and television 6.1 Filmography 6.2 Portrayed by others 7 Bibliography 8 See also 9 Notes and references 10 External links

Biography Early life Aldrin was born January 20, 1930, in Mountainside Hospital, in Glen Ridge, New Jersey.[3][4] His parents were Edwin Eugene Aldrin Sr. (1896–1974), a career military man, and Marion Aldrin (née Moon, 1903–1968), who lived in neighboring Montclair.[5][6] He is of Scottish,[7] Swedish, and German ancestry. His first name, which he legally changed in 1988, originated from a nickname, "Buzz", arising as a result of the younger of his two elder sisters mispronouncing "brother" as "buzzer", which was shortened to Buzz. [8] During his childhood years, Aldrin was a Boy Scout and earned the rank of Tenderfoot Scout.[9] After graduating from Montclair High School in 1947,[3][10] Aldrin turned down a full scholarship offer from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (although he would later return for graduate studies), and went to the United States Military Academy at West Point, New York. Military career Aldrin graduated third in his class at West Point in 1951 with a Bachelor of Science degree in mechanical engineering. He was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the United States Air Force and served as a jet fighter pilot during the Korean War. He flew 66 combat missions in F-86 Sabres and shot down two Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-15 aircraft. The June 8, 1953, issue of Life magazine featured gun camera photos taken by Aldrin of one of the Soviet pilots ejecting from his damaged aircraft.[11] After the war, Aldrin was assigned as an aerial gunnery instructor at Nellis Air Force Base in Nevada, and later served as an aide to the dean of faculty at the United States Air Force Academy, which had begun operations in 1955.[12] That same year, he graduated from the Squadron Officer School at Maxwell Air Force Base in Alabama.[4]:353 He flew F-100 Super Sabres as a flight commander in the 22d Fighter Squadron, while stationed at Bitburg Air Base, West Germany.[12] In January 1963, Aldrin earned a Sc.D. degree in astronautics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he had been assigned as a graduate student (under the auspices of the Air Force Institute of Technology) since 1959.[12][13] His doctoral thesis was Line-of-Sight Guidance Techniques for Manned Orbital Rendezvous, the dedication of which read, "In the hopes that this work may in some way contribute to their exploration of space, this is dedicated to the crew members of this country’s present and future manned space programs. If only I could join them in their exciting endeavors!"[13] On the completion of his doctorate, he was assigned to the Gemini Target Office of the Air Force Space Systems Division in Los Angeles before his selection as an astronaut. His initial application to join the astronaut corps was rejected on the basis of his never having been a test pilot; that prerequisite was lifted when he re-applied and was accepted into the third astronaut class.[14] NASA career Gemini program Main article: Gemini 12 With the removal of test pilot experience as a prerequisite for astronaut selection, Aldrin became eligible and in October 1963, he became a member of NASA's Astronaut Group 3. After the deaths of the original Gemini 9 prime crew, Elliot See and Charles Bassett, Aldrin and Jim Lovell were promoted to backup crew for the mission. The main objective of the revised mission (Gemini 9A) was to rendezvous and dock with a target vehicle, but when this failed Aldrin improvised an effective exercise for the craft to rendezvous with a co-ordinate in space. He was confirmed as pilot on Gemini 12, the final Gemini mission and the last chance to validate methods for extravehicular activity (EVA). In this mission, he set a record for EVA, demonstrating that astronauts could work outside spacecraft.[15] Aldrin during Gemini 12 with the Earth reflecting off his visor Aldrin and Jim Lovell after the Gemini 12 mission Another view of Aldrin in space, with the spacecraft and Earth Apollo program Main article: Apollo 11 Aldrin walks on the surface of the Moon during Apollo 11 Magnificent desolation. Aldrin's first impression of the Moon, standing on its surface.[16] Aldrin's lunar footprint in a photo taken by him on July 21, 1969 Play media Video from the Apollo 11 mission On July 20, 1969, Apollo 11 mission commander Neil Armstrong and Aldrin made the first lunar landing becoming the first and second people, respectively, to walk on the Moon. This mission allowed Aldrin to maintain his record EVA duration until it was surpassed in the Apollo 14 mission. Aldrin's first words on the Moon were "Beautiful view", to which Armstrong asked "Isn't it magnificent?". Aldrin answered, "Magnificent desolation."[17] He was also the first person to urinate while on the Moon.[18][19][20] There has been speculation about the extent of Aldrin's desire at the time to be the first astronaut to walk on the Moon and its impact on his pre-flight, in-mission and post-flight actions.[21] According to various NASA accounts, early versions of the EVA checklist had the Lunar Module Pilot as the first to step onto the lunar surface. However, when Aldrin learned that this might be amended, he lobbied within NASA for the original procedure to be followed. A number of factors seem to have contributed to the final decision, including the physical positioning of the astronauts within the compact lunar lander, which made it easier for Armstrong to be the first to exit the spacecraft. Furthermore, there was little support for Aldrin's views among other senior astronauts who would command later Apollo missions, and who may have been the first to make a lunar landing had Apollo 11 failed.[22] Apollo 11 Command Module Pilot Michael Collins has commented that he thought Aldrin "resents not being first on the moon more than he appreciates being second."[23] Aldrin, a Presbyterian, was the first person to hold a religious ceremony on the Moon. After landing on the Moon, he radioed Earth: "I'd like to take this opportunity to ask every person listening in, whoever and wherever they may be, to pause for a moment and contemplate the events of the past few hours, and to give thanks in his or her own way." He took communion on the surface of the Moon, but he kept it secret because of a lawsuit brought by atheist activist Madalyn Murray O'Hair over the reading of Genesis on Apollo 8.[24] Aldrin, then a church elder, used a home communion kit given to him, and recited words used by his pastor at Webster Presbyterian Church, the Rev. Dean Woodruff.[25][26] The communion elements were the first food and liquid consumed on the Moon: in Guideposts, Aldrin stated: "It was interesting to think that the very first liquid ever poured on the Moon, and the first food eaten there, were communion elements."[27] Later Aldrin commented on the event: "Perhaps, if I had it to do over again, I would not choose to celebrate communion. Although it was a deeply meaningful experience for me, it was a Christian sacrament, and we had come to the Moon in the name of all mankind – be they Christians, Jews, Muslims, animists, agnostics, or atheists. But at the time I could think of no better way to acknowledge the enormity of the Apollo 11 experience than by giving thanks to God."[27][28] Mindful of the controversy caused by the Bible readings made by the Apollo 8 crew, the NASA management had warned the Apollo 11 crew against making any explicit religious comments during the flight. However, in the final Apollo 11 TV broadcast during the return journey to Earth, Aldrin quoted from Psalm 8 (verses 3 and 4)[29] "I've been reflecting the events of the past several days and a verse from the Psalms comes to mind to me. 'When I consider the heavens, the work of thy fingers, the moon and the stars which thou hast ordained, what is man that thou art mindful of him?'".[30][31] Retirement Aldrin as Commandant of the Air Force Test Pilot School After leaving NASA in July 1971, Aldrin was assigned as Commandant of the U.S. Air Force Test Pilot School at Edwards Air Force Base, California. In March 1972, Aldrin retired from active duty, after 21 years of service, and returned to the Air Force in a managerial role but his career was blighted by personal problems. His autobiographies Return to Earth, published in 1973, and Magnificent Desolation, published in June 2009, both recount his struggles with clinical depression and alcoholism in the years after his NASA career.[32] After retiring from NASA, Aldrin continued to advocate for space exploration. In 1985 he joined the University of North Dakota (UND)'s College of Aerospace Sciences (now the John D. Odegard School of Aerospace Sciences) at the invitation of John D. Odegard, the dean of the college at time. Aldrin helped to develop UND's Space Studies program and brought Dr. David Webb from NASA to serve as the department's first chair.[33] Later, he produced a computer strategy game called Buzz Aldrin's Race Into Space (1993). To further promote space exploration, and to commemorate the 40th anniversary of the first lunar landing, Aldrin teamed up with Snoop Dogg, Quincy Jones, Talib Kweli, and Soulja Boy to create the rap single and video, "Rocket Experience", with proceeds from video and song sales to benefit Aldrin's non-profit foundation, ShareSpace.[34] He referred to the Phobos monolith in a July 22, 2009, interview with C-SPAN: "We should go boldly where man has not gone before. Fly by the comets, visit asteroids, visit the moon of Mars. There's a monolith there. A very unusual structure on this potato shaped object that goes around Mars once in seven hours. When people find out about that they're going to say 'Who put that there? Who put that there?' The universe put it there. If you choose, God put it there…"[35] Aldrin has voiced parody versions of himself in two of Matt Groening's animated series: The Simpsons episode "Deep Space Homer", in which he accompanies Homer Simpson on a trip into space as part of NASA's plan to improve its public appearance, and the Futurama episode "Cold Warriors". In 2011, Aldrin appeared as himself in the film Transformers: Dark of the Moon, where he explains to Optimus Prime and the Autobots that the Apollo 11 mission also discovered a Cybertronian ship on the Moon whose existence was concealed from the public. In 2012, he made a cameo appearance in the Japanese drama film Space Brothers.[36] Aldrin appeared as himself in the Big Bang Theory episode, "The Holographic Excitation", which aired on October 25, 2012.[37] Aldrin also lent his voice talents to the 2012 video game Mass Effect 3, playing a stargazer who appears in the game's final scene.[38] In December 2016, Aldrin was part of a tourist group visiting the Amundsen–Scott South Pole Station in Antarctica when he fell ill and was evacuated, first to McMurdo Station and from there to Christchurch, New Zealand.[39] At 86 years of age, Aldrin's visit made him the oldest person to ever reach the South Pole.[40] Aldrin cycler In 1985, Aldrin proposed the existence of a special spacecraft trajectory now known as the Aldrin cycler.[41][42] Aldrin's proposed system of cycling spacecraft makes travel to Mars possible using far less propellant than conventional means, with an expected five and a half month journey from the Earth to Mars, and a return trip to Earth of about the same duration on a twin-cycler. Aldrin is continues to research this concept with engineers from Purdue University.[43] Bart Sibrel incident On September 9, 2002, Aldrin was lured to a Beverly Hills hotel on the pretext of being interviewed for a Japanese children's television show on the subject of space. When he arrived, Apollo conspiracy proponent Bart Sibrel accosted him with a film crew and demanded he swear on a Bible that the Moon landings were not faked, insisting that Aldrin and others had lied about walking on the Moon. After a brief confrontation, in which Sibrel called him "a coward and a liar",[44] Aldrin punched Sibrel in the jaw, which was caught on camera by Sibrel's film crew. Aldrin stated that he had struck Sibrel in order to defend himself and his nearby stepdaughter. Witnesses stated that Sibrel had aggressively poked Aldrin with the Bible before being punched. Additional mitigating factors were that Sibrel sustained no visible injury and did not seek medical attention, and that Aldrin had no previous criminal record; the police declined to press charges against Aldrin.[45] Aldrin dedicated a chapter to this incident in his autobiography Magnificent Desolation.[46]

Views Aldrin in Mission Control with NASA spokesman Josh Byerly and Flight Director Ron Spencer in 2009 Criticism of NASA's 2003 return-to-Moon objectives In December 2003, Aldrin published an opinion piece in The New York Times criticizing NASA's objectives.[47] In it, he voiced concern about NASA's development of a spacecraft "limited to transporting four astronauts at a time with little or no cargo carrying capability" and declared the goal of sending astronauts back to the Moon was "more like reaching for past glory than striving for new triumphs".[47] Support of a manned mission to Mars In June 2013, Aldrin wrote an opinion piece, published in The New York Times, supporting a manned mission to Mars and which viewed the Moon "not as a destination but more a point of departure, one that places humankind on a trajectory to homestead Mars and become a two-planet species."[48] In August 2015, Aldrin, in association with the Florida Institute of Technology, presented a "master plan" to NASA for consideration where astronauts, with a "tour of duty of ten years", establish a colony on Mars before the year 2040.[49] Climate change In 2009, Aldrin commented on climate change by saying: "I think the climate has been changing for billions of years. If it's warming now, it may cool off later. I'm not in favor of just taking short-term isolated situations and depleting our resources to keep our climate just the way it is today. I'm not necessarily of the school that we are causing it all, I think the world is causing it."[50]

Awards and honors   Air Force Master Astronaut badge Air Force Distinguished Service Medal with cluster[51] Legion of Merit[51] Distinguished Flying Cross with cluster[51] Air Medal with two clusters[52] Air Force Commendation Medal[52] Outstanding Unit Award Presidential Medal of Freedom[53] NASA Distinguished Service Medal[52] NASA Exceptional Service Medal[52] National Defense Service Medal with one star Korean Service Medal with two stars Air Force Longevity Service Award with four clusters Presidential Unit Citation (Korea) United Nations Korea Medal Korean War Service Medal Civilian awards and decorations include the Robert J. Collier Trophy, the Dr. Robert H. Goddard Memorial Trophy, and the Harmon Trophy.[16] Aldrin and his Apollo 11 crewmates were the 1999 recipients of the Langley Gold Medal from the Smithsonian Institution.[54] The crater Aldrin on the Moon near the Apollo 11 landing site and Asteroid 6470 Aldrin are named in his honor.[16] Aldrin received honorary degrees from six colleges and universities.[12] In 1985, Aldrin was inducted into the Scandinavian-American Hall of Fame, a signature event of Norsk Høstfest.[55] In 1994, Aldrin was anonymously honored on a United States postage stamp. The 29¢ stamp, commemorating the silver anniversary of the landing, was based on a famous photograph of Aldrin, captured by Neil Armstrong, in which Aldrin's face is obscured by his reflective visor. Postal rules at the time prohibited directly featuring living persons on stamps.[56] In 2001, President Bush appointed Aldrin to the Commission on the Future of the United States Aerospace Industry.[57] Aldrin received the 2003 Humanitarian Award from Variety, the Children's Charity, which, according to the organization, "is given to an individual who has shown unusual understanding, empathy, and devotion to mankind."[58] Aldrin is on the National Space Society's Board of Governors,[59] and has served as the organization's Chairman; an inductee of the U.S. Astronaut Hall of Fame,[60] National Aviation Hall of Fame[61] and the International Space Hall of Fame[16] In 2006, the Space Foundation awarded Aldrin its highest honor, the General James E. Hill Lifetime Space Achievement Award.[62] For contributions to the television industry, Aldrin was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.[63] Inducted into the New Jersey Hall of Fame in 2008.[64] In a 2010 Space Foundation survey, Aldrin was ranked as the No. 9 (tied with astronauts Gus Grissom and Alan Shepard) most popular space hero.[65] In 2011, Aldrin was nominated for Best Cameo at the 2011 Scream Awards for his role playing himself in Transformers: Dark of the Moon. In 2011, Aldrin was awarded the Congressional Gold Medal, along with his Apollo 11 crewmates, Neil Armstrong and Michael Collins.[66] In 2015, Aldrin was named as the Chancellor of the International Space University.[67] In 2016, Aldrin's hometown middle school in Montclair, New Jersey was renamed the Buzz Aldrin Middle School.[68]

Detached adapter panel sighting Buzz Aldrin speaking at an event in April 2016. In 2005, while being interviewed for a documentary titled First on the Moon: The Untold Story, Aldrin told an interviewer that they saw an unidentified flying object. Aldrin told David Morrison, a NASA Astrobiology Institute senior scientist, the documentary cut the crew's conclusion that they probably saw one of the four detached spacecraft adapter panels. Their S-IVB upper stage was 6,000 miles (9,700 km) away, but the four panels had been jettisoned before the S-IVB made its separation maneuver so they would closely follow the Apollo 11 spacecraft until its first mid-course correction.[69] When Aldrin appeared on The Howard Stern Show on August 15, 2007, Stern asked him about the supposed UFO sighting. Aldrin confirmed that there was no such sighting of anything deemed extraterrestrial and said they were, and are, "99.9 percent" sure that the object was the detached panel.[70][71] In an interview with the Science Channel, Aldrin mentioned seeing unidentified objects, but according to Aldrin his words had been taken out of context. He made a request to the Science Channel to clarify to viewers that he did not see alien spacecraft but was refused.[72]

Personal life Aldrin has been married three times. His first marriage was to Joan Archer (1954–1974), mother to his three children (James, Janice and Andrew). His second marriage was to Beverly Zile (1975–1978), and his third to Lois Driggs Cannon (1988–2011), from whom he filed for divorce on June 15, 2011, in Los Angeles, citing "irreconcilable differences".[73] The divorce was finalized on December 28, 2012.[74] He has one grandson, Jeffrey Schuss, born to his daughter, Janice, and three great-grandsons.[75] His mother committed suicide in 1968, the year before the Moon mission. Her father had also committed suicide, and he believes he inherited depression from them.[76] His battles against depression and alcoholism, upon returning home from the Apollo 11 mission, have been well documented, most recently in Magnificent Desolation.[77][78] Aldrin is an active supporter of the Republican Party, headlining fundraisers for GOP members of Congress.[79] In 2007, Aldrin confirmed to Time magazine that he had recently had a face-lift;[80] he joked that the G-forces he was exposed to in space "caused a sagging jowl that needed some attention."[80] Aldrin commented on the death of his Apollo 11 colleague, Neil Armstrong, saying that he was "deeply saddened by the passing. I know I am joined by millions of others in mourning the passing of a true American hero and the best pilot I ever knew. I had truly hoped that on July 20th, 2019, Neil, Mike and I would be standing together to commemorate the 50th Anniversary of our moon landing.... Regrettably, this is not to be."[81][82] Fellow Apollo astronaut Edgar Mitchell died on the eve of the 45th anniversary of Mitchell's lunar landing.[83] His death was widely reported, with Aldrin tweeting the following morning, "It's the 45th Anniv of the #Apollo14 landing on the moon & yesterday we lost another Lunar Pioneer Edgar Mitchell."[83] Aldrin primarily resided in Los Angeles, California and its environs, including Hidden Hills and Laguna Beach, from 1972 to 2014.[84] Following his third divorce, he sold his Westwood condominium (initially purchased in 1998) for $2.87 million in 2014.[85] As of 2016, Aldrin was living in Satellite Beach, Florida.[86]

Film and television Filmography Film and television roles Year Title Role Notes 1976 The Boy in the Plastic Bubble Himself TV movie[87] 1989 After Dark Himself Extended appearance on British discussion program, with among others Heinz Wolff, Jocelyn Bell Burnell and Whitley Strieber 1994 The Simpsons Himself (voice) Episode: "Deep Space Homer"[88] 1997 Space Ghost Coast to Coast Himself 2 episodes[89] 1999 Disney's Recess Himself (voice) Episode: "Space Cadet"[90] 2003 Da Ali G Show Himself 2 episodes 2006 Numb3rs Himself Episode: "Killer Chat" 2007 In the Shadow of the Moon Himself Documentary 2008 Fly Me to the Moon Himself 2010 30 Rock Himself Episode: "The Moms"[91] 2010 Dancing with the Stars Himself/contestant 2nd eliminated in season 10 2011 Transformers: Dark of the Moon Himself [92] 2011 Futurama Himself (voice) Episode: "Cold Warriors" 2012 Space Brothers Himself 2012 The Big Bang Theory Himself Episode: "The Holographic Excitation"[93] 2012 Mass Effect 3 The Stargazer (voice) Video game[94] 2015 Jorden runt på 6 steg Himself Successfully tested six degrees of separation 2016 The Late Show with Stephen Colbert Himself Was interviewed and took part in a skit 2016 Hell's Kitchen Himself Dining room guest and had his dinner cooked by the blue team due to their team challenge win Portrayed by others Aldrin has been portrayed by: Cliff Robertson in Return to Earth (1976)[95] Larry Williams in Apollo 13 (1995)[96] Xander Berkeley in Apollo 11 (1996)[97] Bryan Cranston in From the Earth to the Moon (1998) and Magnificent Desolation: Walking on the Moon 3D (2005)[98] James Marsters in Moonshot (2009)[99] Cory Tucker as a younger Buzz Aldrin of 1969 in Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011), and Buzz Aldrin played himself[92] Lawrence Sonntag in Camp Camp Season 2, Episode 12 - Parents' Day (2017)[100] Corey Stoll in First Man (2018)[101] The name of the Toy Story character Buzz Lightyear was inspired by Buzz Aldrin. Aldrin acknowledged the tribute when he pulled a Buzz Lightyear doll out during a speech at NASA, to rapturous cheer, a clip of which can be found on the Toy Story 10th Anniversary DVD.[102]

Bibliography Aldrin, Col. Edwin E. Jr. 1970. Footsteps on the Moon. Edison Electric Institute Bulletin. Vol. 38, No. 7, pp. 266–272. Aldrin, Buzz and Wayne Warga. 1973. Return to Earth. New York, Random House. Aldrin, Buzz and Malcolm McConnell. 1989. Men from Earth. New York: Bantam Books. Aldrin, Buzz and John Barnes. 1996. Encounter with Tiber. London: Hodder & Stoughton, 1996. Aldrin, Buzz and John Barnes. 2000. The Return. New York: Forge. Aldrin, Buzz and Wendell Minor. 2005. Reaching for the Moon. New York: Harper Collins Publishers. Aldrin, Buzz and Ken Abraham. 2009. Magnificent Desolation: The Long Journey Home from the Moon. New York: Harmony Books. Aldrin, Buzz and Wendell Minor. 2009. Look to the Stars. Camberwell, Vic.: Puffin Books. Armstrong, Neil; Michael Collins; Edwin E. Aldrin; Gene Farmer; and Dora Jane Hamblin. 1970. First on the Moon: A Voyage with Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. Boston: Little, Brown. Aldrin, Buzz. 2013. Mission to Mars. Washington, D.C.: The National Geographic Society. Aldrin, Buzz and Marianne Dyson. 2015. Welcome to Mars: Making a Home on the Red Planet. Washington, D.C.: National Geographic Children's Books.

See also Space rendezvous List of spaceflight records

Notes and references ^ Bostick, Jerry C. (23 February 2000). "Jerry C. Bostick Oral History". NASA Johnson Space Center Oral History Project (Interview). Interview with Carol Butler. Retrieved 10 December 2016.  ^ Roger Ressmeyer (15 July 1999). "Buzz Aldrin plans the next giant leap". NBC News. Retrieved 10 December 2016.  ^ a b "To the Moon and beyond" Archived 2011-05-16 at the Wayback Machine., The Record (Bergen County), July 20, 2009; retrieved July 20, 2009. The source is indicative of the confusion regarding his birthplace. He is described in the article's first paragraph as having been "born and raised in Montclair, New Jersey", while a more detailed second paragraph on "The Early Years" states that he was "born Edwin Eugene Aldrin Jr. on January 20, 1930, in the Glen Ridge wing of Montclair Hospital". ^ a b Hansen, James R. (2005). First Man: The Life of Neil A. Armstrong. Simon & Schuster. p. 348. ISBN 0743257510.  "His birth certificate lists Glen Ridge as his birthplace." ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2008-04-02. Retrieved 2008-05-09. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ; retrieved November 8, 2012. ^ Solomon, Deborah; Oth, Christian (June 21, 2009). "Questions for Buzz Aldrin: The Man on the Moon". The New York Times. Retrieved March 15, 2015.  ^ Powell, Sarah."From The Dollar To The Moon. Chapter 7 – That "giant leap for mankind"". Archived from the original on 2010-12-24. Retrieved 2012-11-08. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) .; accessed October 25, 2015. ^ Chaikin, Andrew (2007). A Man on the Moon. Penguin. p. 585. ISBN 014311235X.  ^ "Scouting and Space Exploration". Archived from the original on 2016-03-04.  ^ "Aldrin Was A Classmate" (PDF). Adirondack Daily Enterprise. July 14, 1969. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 27, 2013. Retrieved July 17, 2012.  ^ "Communist Pilot is Catapulted from Crippled MIG". Life. June 8, 1953. p. 29. ISSN 0024-3019. Retrieved November 8, 2012.  ^ a b c d "Astronaut Bio: Buzz Aldrin".  ^ a b DSpace@MIT : Line-of-sight guidance techniques for manned orbital rendezvous.; retrieved November 8, 2012. ^ "Legendary Astronaut, Rocket Scientist and more... | QGITS". QGITS. 2013-05-12. Retrieved 2016-12-01.  ^ MSFC, Heather Deiss : (2015-05-12). "What Is a Spacewalk?". NASA. Retrieved 2016-12-01.  ^ a b c d "International Space Hall of Fame: New Mexico Museum of Space History: Inductee Profile".  ^ Teague, Kipp, ed. (July 21, 1969). Apollo 11 – Buzz Aldrin Descends Ladder to Lunar Surface (MPEG-1). National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Retrieved December 22, 2013. Lay summary – Apollo 11 Video Library (September 6, 2011). Beautiful view. Magnificent desolation.  ^ Diaz, Jesus (July 20, 2011). "Buzz Aldrin Was the First Man to Pee on the Moon – 42 Years Ago Today". Gizmodo. Retrieved September 23, 2015.  ^ Minard, Anne (July 16, 2009). "Buzz Aldrin, First Man (to Pee) on the Moon, Sounds Off". National Geographic News. Retrieved September 23, 2015.  ^ Graham, Jane (September 3, 2013). "Letter to my younger self – Buzz Aldrin". Big Issue. Retrieved April 8, 2016.  ^ Cortright, Edgar M. (ed.), "8", Apollo Expeditions to the Moon, NASA, p. 7  ^ Chaikin, A. (2007). A Man on the Moon. Penguin Books. ISBN 014311235X ^ Collins, Michael (2001). Carrying the Fire; an Astronaut’s Journeys. Cooper Square Press. ISBN 081541028X ^ Chaikin, Andrew, A Man on the Moon, p. 204  ^ Armstrong, Neil; Collins, Michael; Aldrin, Buzz; Farmer, Gene; Hamblin, Dora Jane (1970), First on the Moon – A Voyage with Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, Edwin E. Aldrin Jr., London, UK: Michael Joseph, p. 251, ISBN 0-31605160-8  ^ Hillner, Jennifer (January 24, 2007). "Sundance 2007: Buzz Aldrin Speaks". Table of Malcontents – Wired Blogs. Retrieved May 7, 2007.  ^ a b Cresswell, Matthew (September 13, 2012). "How Buzz Aldrin's communion on the moon was hushed up". The Guardian.  ^ Aldrin, Buzz & Ken Abraham (2009). Magnificent Desolation: The Long Journey Home from the Moon. Random House LLC. p. 27; ISBN 9780307463470 ^ Ryan, P. (1969) The Invasion of the Moon 1969: The Story of Apollo 11. Penguin Books. Middlesex, England. ^ "4th Day Alliance – Creationism, Creation Science, and Creation Astronomy – Apollo Space Program Bible Quotations".  ^ "Aldrin note up for auction".  ^ Aldrin, Buzz (2009). Magnificent Desolation: The Long Journey Home from the Moon. Harmony.  ^ Rice, Daniel R (1992). The Clifford Years: The University of North Dakota, 1971-1992. p. 46. ^ "Buzz Aldrin and Snoop Dogg reach for the stars with Rocket Experience", The Times, June 25, 2009. ^ "Buzz Aldrin Reveals Existence of Monolith on Mars Moon". C-SPAN. July 22, 2009.  ^ "小栗旬&岡田将生主演『宇宙兄弟』に野口聡一、バズ・オルドリンが出演" [Shunichi Noguchi and Buzz Aldrin appear in 'Space Brothers', starring Oguri Shun & Masao Okada]. ぴあ映画生活 (Pia Movie Life) (in Japanese). March 22, 2012. Retrieved December 1, 2016.  ^ Goldberg, Lesley (October 9, 2012). "Buzz Aldrin Lands 'Big Bang Theory' Cameo". Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 2, 2016.  ^ Egan, James. 3000 Facts about Video Games. p. 159. ISBN 9781326818869.  ^ McCann, Erin (December 1, 2016). "Buzz Aldrin Is Evacuated From the South Pole After Falling Ill". The New York Times. Retrieved December 1, 2016.  ^ Wang, Amy B (December 6, 2016). "Buzz Aldrin being treated by a doctor named David Bowie (yes) after South Pole evacuation". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 6, 2016.  ^ Aldrin, E. E., "Cyclic Trajectory Concepts," SAIC presentation to the Interplanetary Rapid Transit Study Meeting, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, October 1985. ^ Byrnes, D. V.; Longuski, J. M.; and Aldrin, B. (1993). "Cycler Orbit Between Earth and Mars" (PDF). Journal of Spacecraft and Rockets. 30 (3): 334–36. Bibcode:1993JSpRo..30..334B. doi:10.2514/3.25519. Retrieved October 25, 2015.  ^ "Aldrin Mars Cycler". ^ "ABC U.S. News Videos & Video Clips Online". ABC News.  ^ "Ex-astronaut escapes assault charge". BBC News. September 21, 2002. Retrieved January 9, 2018.  ^ Aldrin, Buzz (2009). "A Blow Heard 'Round the World". Magnificent Desolation. Harmony Books. p. 281.  ^ a b Aldrin, Buzz (December 5, 2003). "Fly Me To L1". The New York Times. Retrieved November 14, 2009.  ^ Aldrin, Buzz (June 13, 2013). "The Call of Mars". New York Times. Retrieved June 17, 2013.  ^ Dunn, Marcia (August 27, 2015). "Buzz Aldrin joins university, forming 'master plan' for Mars". AP News. Retrieved August 30, 2015.  ^ Aldrin, Buzz (July 3, 2009). "Buzz Aldrin calls for manned flight to Mars to overcome global problems". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved January 7, 2011.  ^ a b c "Valor Awards for Buzz Aldrin". Hall of Valor. Retrieved December 25, 2017.  ^ a b c d "Buzz Aldrin Highlights and Achievements" (PDF). Buzz Aldrin. Retrieved December 26, 2017.  ^ "Buzz Aldrin Fast Facts". CNN. April 26, 2017. Retrieved December 23, 2017.  ^ "Apollo 11 astronauts honored for 'astonishing' mission". CNN. July 20, 1999. Retrieved December 19, 2017.  ^ "Scandinavian-American Hall of Fame:Buzz Aldrin". Retrieved March 2, 2014.  ^ "'First Moon Landing, 1969' United States postage stamp". Retrieved March 2, 2014.  ^ Personnel Announcements – August 22, 2001 White House Press Release naming the Presidential Appointees for the commission. ^ "Variety International Humanitarian Awards". Variety, the Children's Charity. Retrieved May 7, 2007.  ^ "National Space Society Board of Governors". National Space Society. Retrieved December 19, 2017.  ^ "U.S. Astronaut Hall of Fame". Astronaut Scholarship Foundation. Retrieved December 19, 2017.  ^ "Aldrin, Buzz: Enshrined 2000". The National Aviation Hall of Fame. Retrieved December 19, 2017.  ^ "Symposium Awards". Archived from the original on 2009-02-03. Retrieved 2012-01-31. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ; ^ Yune, Tommy (July 20, 2009). "Apollo 11 honored on the Hollywood Walk of Fame". CNN. Retrieved July 28, 2016.  ^ Frank, Bruce and Buzz among first inducted into NJ hall of fame, The Star-Ledger, October 25, 2007. Retrieved May 3, 2010. ^ "Space Foundation Survey Reveals Broad Range of Space Heroes". October 27, 2010. Archived from the original on August 15, 2012.  ^ "NASA Legends Awarded Congressional Gold Medal". NASA. November 16, 2011. Retrieved December 19, 2017.  ^ Buzz Aldrin [@TheRealBuzz] (October 14, 2015). "I am so honored to be the new Chancellor of ISU at the #IAC2015 following in Arthur C Clarke's footsteps" (Tweet) – via Twitter.  ^ Kent, Spencer (September 16, 2016). "N.J. middle school renamed after Apollo 11's Buzz Aldrin". NJ Advance Media. Retrieved March 14, 2017.  ^ "Apollo 11 Mission Op Report" (PDF). NASA.  ^ Morrison, David (July 26, 2006). "NASA Ask an Astrobiologist". NASA. Archived from the original on July 21, 2011.  ^ "Astronaut Buzz Aldrin Recounts Apollo 11 UFO Encounter". July 18, 1969. Archived from the original on January 31, 2016. Retrieved October 25, 2015.  ^ Morrison, David (2009). "UFOs and Aliens in Space". Skeptical Inquirer. 33 (1): 30–31. Retrieved October 25, 2015.  ^ Roberts, Roxanne and Argetsinger (June 16, 2011). "Love, etc.: Buzz Aldrin divorces; Hugh Hefner gets revenge on ex". The Washington Post. ^ "Buzz Aldrin – Officially Divorced". Ghanamma. Retrieved January 7, 2013. [dead link] ^ "Aldrin Tweet about Great Grandchildren". Buzz Aldrin. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ Solomon, Deborah (June 15, 2009). "The Man on the Moon". The New York Times Magazine. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "After walking on moon, astronauts trod various paths". CNN. July 17, 2009. Retrieved April 27, 2010.  ^ Read, Kimberly (January 4, 2005). "Buzz Aldrin". Bipolar. About. Retrieved November 2, 2008.  ^ Invite (PDF), Combat Veterans For Congress  ^ a b "10 Questions for Buzz Aldrin". September 6, 2007. Retrieved March 2, 2014.  ^ Aldrin, Buzz (August 25, 2012). "About passing of Neil Armstrong". The real Buzz. Twitter. Retrieved August 25, 2012.  ^ Aldrin, Buzz (August 25, 2012). "On the Passing of Neil Armstrong" (Official statement). Retrieved October 25, 2015.  ^ a b NASA - Apollo Astronaut Edgar Mitchell Dies at Age 85 ^ Magnificent Desolation: The Long Journey Home from the Moon, Buzz Aldrin, Ken Abraham ^ Astronaut Buzz Aldrin sells Wilshire Corridor condo, By Lauren Beale, 25 June 2014, LA Times ^ Staff Reports, Wire and (December 2, 2016). "'Ailing' Buzz Aldrin recuperating". Florida Today. Melbourne, Florida. pp. 1A. Retrieved December 2, 2016.  ^ "The Boy in the Plastic Bubble: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Deep Space Homer: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Space Ghost Coast to Coast:Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Recess: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "The Moms: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ a b "Transformers: Dark of the Moon, Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "The Holographic Excitation: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Mass Effect 3: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Return to Earth: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Apollo 13, Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 5, 2017.  ^ "Apollo 11: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "From the Earth to the Moon, Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 5, 2017.  ^ "Moonshot: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Camp Camp: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "First Man: Full Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "Toy Story 3 Featurette – Buzz Lightyear". Trailer Addict. June 18, 2010. Retrieved 2010-08-29. 

External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Buzz Aldrin. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Buzz Aldrin Official website Astronautix biography of Buzz Aldrin Iven C. Kincheloe Awards A February 2009 BBC News item about Buzz Aldrin's Moon memories, looking forward to the 40th anniversary of the first Moon landing "Satellite of solitude" by Buzz Aldrin: an article in which Aldrin describes what it was like to walk on the Moon, Cosmos science magazine Aldrin at Encyclopedia of Science Buzz Aldrin on IMDb Buzz Aldrin at the National Aviation Hall of Fame Video interview with Buzz Aldrin Buzz is shown an enlarged print of Tranquility Base and talks Graeme Hill through the points of significance. Video interview on AstrotalkUK Buzz Aldrin's Quotes Buzz Aldrin Paul Mauriat's History Appearances on C-SPAN NASA - Tapping Resources in Space and the Community (NASA, Feb. 3, 2017) (Buzz talks to students as part of the Living Off the Land in Space lecture series) Records Preceded by Neil Armstrong Oldest Moonwalker Oldest Living Moonwalker July 21, 1969 – February 5, 1971 Succeeded by Alan Shepard Preceded by Alan Shepard Oldest Living Moonwalker July 21, 1998 – present Incumbent v t e People who have walked on the Moon Neil Armstrong (CDR, Apollo 11) Buzz Aldrin (LMP, Apollo 11) Pete Conrad (CDR, Apollo 12) Alan Bean (LMP, Apollo 12) Alan Shepard (CDR, Apollo 14) Edgar Mitchell (LMP, Apollo 14) David Scott (CDR, Apollo 15) James Irwin (LMP, Apollo 15) John Young (CDR, Apollo 16) Charles Duke (LMP, Apollo 16) Eugene Cernan (CDR, Apollo 17) Harrison Schmitt (LMP, Apollo 17) Moon landing Apollo program Apollo Lunar Module Lunar Roving Vehicle v t e NASA Astronaut Group 3, "The Fourteen", 1963 NASA Astronaut Group 2 ← NASA Astronaut Group 3 → NASA Astronaut Group 4 Buzz Aldrin William Anders Charles Bassett Alan Bean Eugene Cernan Roger Chaffee Michael Collins Walter Cunningham Donn Eisele Theodore Freeman Richard Gordon Russell Schweickart David Scott Clifton Williams v t e NASA Astronaut Groups NASA Astronaut Corps 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 List of astronauts by year of selection v t e Aviation Hall of Fame of New Jersey 1970s 1973 Amelia Earhart / Anne Morrow Lindbergh / Clyde Pangborn / Floyd Bennett / Clarence Duncan Chamberlin / Wittemann brothers 1974 Anthony Fokker 1975 Juan Terry Trippe 1976 Bert Blanchard Acosta / Arthur Godfrey 1980s 1980 Edwin Eugene "Buzz" Aldrin Jr. / Boland brothers / Charles E. Rosendahl / Gill Robb Wilson 1981 Robert Nietzel Buck 1982 Walter M. "Wally" Schirra 1984 Robert J. Collier 1985 Malcolm S. Forbes 1987 Kathryn Dwyer Sullivan / Oliver George Simmons 1988 William Halsey Jr. / Frederick Walker Castle 1989 Charles Joseph Fletcher 1990s 1993 Jean-Pierre Blanchard 1996 Vincent Justus Burnelli / Kenneth A. Walsh 1998 Richard E. Byrd 1999 Terry Jonathan Hart 2000s 2002 Oliver Colin LeBoutillier Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 110368892 LCCN: n88245653 ISNI: 0000 0001 1082 6680 GND: 107714566 SUDOC: 083204687 BNF: cb12585179q (data) BIBSYS: 3110021 NDL: 00462130 NKC: skuk0000019 SNAC: w6dg7f46 PIC: 391791 Biography portal United States Air Force portal Spaceflight portal Retrieved from "" Categories: Presidential Medal of Freedom recipientsBuzz Aldrin1930 birthsLiving people1966 in spaceflight1969 in spaceflightApollo 1120th-century American businesspeopleAmerican astronautsAmerican autobiographersAmerican aviatorsAmerican businesspeopleAmerican male writersAmerican mechanical engineersAmerican air force personnel of the Korean WarAmerican people of German descentAmerican people of Scottish descentAmerican people of Swedish descentAmerican PresbyteriansAviators from New JerseyCollier Trophy recipientsCongressional Gold Medal recipientsFlorida Institute of Technology facultyHarmon Trophy winnersMassachusetts Institute of Technology alumniNational Aviation Hall of Fame inducteesNew Jersey RepublicansParticipants in American reality television seriesPeople from Glen Ridge, New JerseyPeople from Montclair, New JerseyPeople who have walked on the MoonRecipients of the Air Force Distinguished Service MedalRecipients of the Air MedalRecipients of the Cullum Geographical MedalRecipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States)Recipients of the Legion of MeritRecipients of the NASA Distinguished Service MedalRecipients of the NASA Exceptional Service MedalUnited States Air Force astronautsUnited States Air Force officersUnited States Astronaut Hall of Fame inducteesUnited States Military Academy alumniWriters from New JerseyEngineers from New JerseyHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksCS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownCS1 Japanese-language sources (ja)All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from June 2016Wikipedia indefinitely semi-protected pagesArticles with hCardsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiersWikipedia articles with PIC identifiersArticles containing video clips

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