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Chris Hadfield Brushes his Teeth in Space

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Chris Hadfield Brushes his Teeth in Space

2013-03-31 - Canadian astronaut and Commander of Expedition 35 answers a question about how astronauts brush their teeth in space. You might be surprised by what he reveals!

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

Hygiene in space Web page:

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Chris Hadfield's Space Kitchen

2013-02-18 - Canadian astronaut Chris Hadfield shows us his kitchen in space and prepares a 0-g treat. Free-floating food-eating ensues, complete with a tumbling tortilla.

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

If this whets your appetite to learn more about eating in space, check out the Eating in space Web page: and visit the Living in Space Exhibition Web page:

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Sleeping in Space

2013-04-12 - It's bedtime on the ISS. CSA Astronaut Chris Hadfield shows us how astronauts sleep in space.

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

Sleeping in space Web page:

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Wet Washcloth In Space - What Happens When You Wring It? | Video

International Space Station commander Chris Hadfield soaks a washcloth, gives it a twist, and...well, you'll see. -- Life in Space: Astronaut Chris Hadfield's Video Guide:
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How To Brush Your Teeth In Space | Video

ISS commander Chris Hadfield explains how astronauts maintains oral hygiene aboard the International Space Station. -- Life in Space: Astronaut Chris Hadfield's Video Guide:

Chris Hadfield Returns to Earth

2013-05-14 - After five months aboard the International Space Station (ISS), CSA Astronaut Chris Hadfield and his Expedition 34/35 crewmates Tom Marshburn and Roman Romanenko made a successful undocking from the ISS and a triumphant return to Earth in their Soyuz TMA-07M spacecraft.

Landing in Kazakhstan at 10:31 pm EDT, Hadfield would emerge from the Soyuz in good health, helped by the local ground crew. Hadfield became the first Canadian Commander of the ISS during Expedition 35, performed over 130 science experiments, and was at the center of an impressive social media campaign that captured the attention and support of people from around the world.

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

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Chris Hadfield demonstrates how astronauts wash their hands in zero-g

2013-01-30 - During a video link with His Excellency the Right Honourable David Johnston, Governor General of Canada, who was accompanied with 200 grade school students from Ottawa, CSA Astronaut Chris Hadfield demonstrates how astronauts wash their hands in the weightless environment of the International Space Station.

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

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Astronaut Chris Hadfield Debunks Space Myths | WIRED

Retired astronaut Chris Hadfield helps debunk (and confirm!) some common myths about space. Is there any sound in space? Does space smell like burnt steak? Is NASA working on warp speed?

ONE STRANGE ROCK airs Mondays at 10/9c on National Geographic.

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Astronaut Chris Hadfield Debunks Space Myths | WIRED

Chris Hadfield on how eyesight is affected in space

2013-04-09 - To better understand how vision is impacted in the space environment, astronauts use onboard medical instruments like the tonometer to examine the health of eyes. Commander Chris Hadfield gives us an inside look at these instruments and demonstrates how they work.

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

Living in space Web page:

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Astronaut Chris Hadfield and Chef Traci Des Jardins Make a Space Burrito

Keeping in mind the challenge of mixing food ingredients in micro-gravity, chef Traci Des Jardins concocts a recipe for spicing up astronaut Chris Hadfield's meals on board the International Space Station. Commander Hadfield also shares with Jamie and Adam the foods he misses most after spending six months in space.

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Astronaut Chris Hadfield Answers the Web's Most Searched Questions | WIRED

Retired astronaut Chris Hadfield answers the internet's most searched questions about himself. What inspired Chris Hadfield to become an astronaut? What did Chris Hadfield learn in space? What awards has he won? What's his IQ? Chris answers all these questions and much, much more!

If you’re interested in learning more about Chris Hadfield his first book, New York Times bestseller 'An Astronaut's Guide To Life On Earth' has been translated into 25 different languages. And if your children are interested, Chris's second book, 'The Darkest Dark,' is a New York Times bestselling children's book. His website is

The College of Southern Nevada Planetarium, Southern Nevada’s only public planetarium, is the astronomical heart of Las Vegas. In addition to providing CSN and visiting K-12 students with a unique way to engage with their coursework, the CSN Planetarium hosts public shows and free telescope viewing every Friday and Saturday night.

Still haven’t subscribed to WIRED on YouTube? ►►
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WIRED is where tomorrow is realized. Through thought-provoking stories and videos, WIRED explores the future of business, innovation, and culture.

Astronaut Chris Hadfield Answers the Web's Most Searched Questions | WIRED

Can You Cry In Space?

ISS commander Chris Hadfield demonstrates what happens to tears if they start 'falling' in Space. -- Astronaut Chris Hadfield's Amazing Photos of Earth From Space:

Credit: CSA

Chris Hadfield Returns To Earth After 147 Days In Space

Astronaut Chris Hadfield says he is happily readapting to the heavy pull of gravity after a six-month space mission that turned him into a global celebrity.

The Canadian tweeted shortly after returning to Earth following his stay on board the International Space Station (ISS).

Safely home, he wrote, adding it was wonderful to smell and feel spring.

Space Chris Hadfield Brushes his Teeth in Space

Space is the boundless three-dimensional extent in which objects and events have relative position and direction.[1] Physaical space is often conceived in three linear dimensions, although modern physicists usually consider it, with time, to be part of a boundless four-dimensional continuum known as spacetime. In mathematics, spaces are examined with different numbers of dimensions and with different underlying structures. The concept of space is considered to be of fundamental importance to an understanding of the physical universe. However, disagreement continues between philosophers over whether it is itself an entity, a relationship between entities, or part of a conceptual framework.

Debates concerning the nature, essence and the mode of existence of space date back to antiquity; namely, to treatises like the Timaeus of Plato, or Socrates in his reflections on what the Greeks called khora (i.e. space), or in the Physics of Aristotle (Book IV, Delta) in the definition of topos (i.e. place), or even in the later geometrical conception of place as space qua extension in the Discourse on Place (Qawl fi al-Makan) of the 11th-century Arab polymath Alhazen.[2] Many of these classical philosophical questions were discussed in the Renaissance and then reformulated in the 17th century, particularly during the early development of classical mechanics. In Isaac Newton's view, space was absolute—in the sense that it existed permanently and independently of whether there were any matter in the space.[3] Other natural philosophers, notably Gottfried Leibniz, thought instead that space was in fact a collection of relations between objects, given by their distance and direction from one another. In the 18th century, the philosopher and theologian George Berkeley attempted to refute the visibility of spatial depth in his Essay Towards a New Theory of Vision. Later, the metaphysician Immanuel Kant said neither space nor time can be empirically perceived, they are elements of a systematic framework that humans use to structure all experiences. Kant referred to space in his Critique of Pure Reason as being: a subjective pure a priori form of intuition, hence it is an unavoidable contribution of our human faculties.

Chris Hadfield Brushes his Teeth in Space

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Astronaut Chris Hadfield Talks How to Wash Hands, Brush Teeth in Space

In these interviews Canadian Astronaut Chris Hadfield talks about cleaning hands, brushing teeth and getting sick in space on the International Space Station.

Chris Austin Hadfield OC OOnt MSC CD (born August 29, 1959) is a Canadian retired astronaut, engineer, and former Royal Canadian Air Force fighter pilot. The first Canadian to walk in space, Hadfield has flown two Space Shuttle missions and served as commander of the International Space Station.

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Chris Hadfield on getting sick in space

2013-04-21 - Sometimes astronauts experience disorientation and nausea when they arrive in space. CSA Astronaut Chris Hadfield demonstrates how astronauts deal with space sickness.

Credits: Canadian Space Agency and NASA

Expedition 34-35 Web page:

Living in space Web page

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Simple Plan - Astronaut With Canadian Astronaut Chris Hadfield

Canadian Space Agency astronaut Chris Hadfield plays Simple Plan's Astronaut up in space (aboard the International Space Station as Commander of Expedition 35) - and Pierre finishes the song off on Earth!

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Chris Hadfield's best moments

We take a look back on some of Chris Hadfield's best moments from these past five months on his space mission.

Chris hadfield space oddity - 1 hour

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