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avid Scott From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search For other people named David Scott, see David Scott (disambiguation). David Scott Scott posing with a model of the lunar roving vehicle Born David Randolph Scott June 6, 1932 (age 89) San Antonio, Texas, U.S. Status Retired Nationality American Alma mater University of Michigan United States Military Academy (BS, 1954) MIT (MS, EAA, 1962) Occupation Test pilot Awards Distinguished Flying Cross NASA Distinguished Service Medal (twice) Space career NASA Astronaut Rank US-O6 insignia.svg Colonel, USAF Time in space 22d 18h 54m Selection 1963 NASA Group 3 Total EVAs 5 (Stand-up EVA on Apollo 9, 4 EVAs on Apollo 15: 1st EVA was a stand-up, while 3 EVAs were on the lunar surface) Total EVA time 20 hours 46 minutes Missions Gemini 8, Apollo 9, Apollo 15 Mission insignia Gemini 8 logo Apollo 9 logo Apollo 15 logo Retirement September 30, 1977 Col. David Randolph Scott, USAF, Ret. (born June 6, 1932) is an American retired test pilot and NASA astronaut who was the seventh person to walk on the Moon. The commander of Apollo 15, Scott was selected as an astronaut as part of the third group in 1963. Scott flew three times in space, and is the only living commander of an Apollo mission that landed on the Moon and one of four surviving Moon walkers. Following the deaths of James Irwin in 1991 and Alfred Worden in 2020, Scott is now the last surviving crew member of Apollo 15. Before becoming an astronaut, Scott graduated from the United States Military Academy at West Point and joined the Air Force. After serving as a fighter pilot in Europe, he graduated from the Air Force Experimental Test Pilot School (Class 62C) and the Aerospace Research Pilot School (Class IV). Scott retired from the Air Force in 1975 with the rank of colonel, and more than 5,600 hours of logged flying time. As an astronaut, Scott made his first flight into space as pilot of the G emini 8 mission, along with Neil Armstrong, in March 1966, spending just under eleven hours in low Earth orbit. He would have been the second American astronaut to walk in space had Gemini 8 not made an emergency abort. Scott then spent ten days in orbit in March 1969 as Command Module Pilot of Apollo 9, a mission that extensively tested the Apollo spacecraft, along with Commander James McDivitt and Lunar Module Pilot Rusty Schweickart. After backing up Apollo 12, Scott made his third and final flight into space as commander of the Apollo 15 mission, the fourth crewed lunar landing and the first J mission. Scott and James Irwin remained on the Moon for three days. Following their return to Earth, Scott and his crewmates fell from favor with NASA after it was disclosed they had carried 400 unauthorized postal covers to the Moon. After serving as director of NASA's Dryden Flight Research Center in California, Scott retired from the agency in 1977. Since then, he has worked on a nu mber of space-related projects and served as consultant for several films about the space program, includi