Tour of the International Space Station

An HD Video Tour of the International Space Station is simple walkthrough of this incredible project and all its corners. This video tour of the International Space Station is an interesting video, but is has also some annoying things on it. It sometimes overuses picture in picture and superimposed images effects in the video. Just because something can be done with a video, doesn’t mean it should be done.



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  7. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Five key findings from 15 years of the International Space Station
    Primus interplanetary

    The International Space Station is the longest-running continuously inhabited human outpost in space, and this year it celebrated its 15th anniversary. As the ISS orbits the Earth it is essentially in a state of free fall, counteracting the Earth’s gravity and providing an ideal platform for science in space.

    Science aboard the ISS is decidedly cross-disciplinary, including fields as diverse as microbiology, space science, fundamental physics, human biology, astronomy, meteorology and Earth observation to name a few. But let’s take a look at some of the biggest findings.

  8. Tomi Engdahl says:

    A cracked window on the International Space Station? That’s not good
    Wait til you see what caused it

    British astronaut Tim Peake has sparked an orbital kerfuffle after he tweeted a picture showing a crack in the International Space Station’s window. It was caused by space debris.

    Before everyone jumps into their emergency escape pods however, it’s worth noting that the windows on the ISS are quadruple-glazed with layers of transparent aluminum ceramic composite glass. There’s an inner layer to protect against astronauts scuffing up the windows, two 25mm-thick pressure glass panels, and a thinner outer debris panel. It’s the last one that got dinged.

    As to what caused the crack, the European Space Agency said it was probably a fleck of paint that had been shed from an old satellite or booster, or possibly a small metal fragment around a few thousandths of a millimetre across. How is that possible? Because they are travelling very, very fast, and impart that kinetic energy to whatever they hit.

    What’s more worrying is that a larger piece of space junk, around one centimeter across could do more serious damage – possibly disabling a satellite or outside instrument on the ISS. Anything larger than 10 centimeters could “shatter a satellite or spacecraft into pieces,” said the ESA.

  9. Tomi Engdahl says:

    ISS Completes 100,000th Orbit of Earth

    The International Space Station, the space laboratory that showcases cooperation between Russia and the United States, on Monday orbited Earth for the 100,000th time, Russian mission control said. Traveling at an altitude of about 250 miles (400 kilometers) and a speed of about 17,500 miles (28,000 kilometers) per hour, the space station circles the Earth once every 90 minutes.

    ISS completes 100,000th orbit of Earth: mission control

  10. Tomi Engdahl says:

    Ok Google. Navigate to the International Space Station

    If you’d have asked most people a few decades ago if they wanted a picture of every street address in the world, they would have probably looked at you like you were crazy. But turns out that Google Street View is handy for several reasons. Sure, it is easy to check out the neighborhood around that cheap hotel before you book. But it is also a great way to visit places virtually. Now one of those places is the International Space Station (ISS).

    [Thomas Pesquet] in a true hack used bungee cords and existing cameras to take panoramas of all 15 ISS modules. Google did their magic, and you can enjoy the results.


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