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HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station

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ISS - International Space Station - Inside ISS - Tour - Q&A - HD

NASA Astronaut Sunita (Suni) Williams gives us the best inside tour of the International Space Station (ISS). How do astronauts live on the ISS? How do they go to the bathroom? How to the eat food? What Kinds of special equipment and technology do they need and use? Is the International Space Station real and not a hoax?

All these questions are answered in this short documentary.

The International Space Station (ISS) which is a space station in low Earth orbit. First launched into orbit in 1998, and now its the largest artificial body in orbit and can often be seen with the human naked eye. The crew can only stay in space orbit for several months maximum, then then must return to Earth. Science experiments are performed. The ISS interior consists of pressurized modules, external trusses, solar arrays, and other components. ISS components have been launched by Russian Proton and Soyuz rockets as well as American Space Shuttles. NASA and many other countries help construct it.

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Footage sourced from NASA.

Life on Station

B-roll of life aboard the International Space Station. Image credit: Courtesy NASA

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ONE OF THE MOST DETAILED ISS TOUR!!!

One of the most detailed tours of the ISS from American astronaut Steven Swanson!!!

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

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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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★ Tour the International Space Station - Inside ISS - HD

A tour on the inside of the International Space Station - ISS with expedition 18 Commander Mike Fincke.

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ISS - The Space Station is a collaboration of 15 nations working together to create a world-class, state-of-the-art orbiting research facility. ISS -The Station is much more than a world-class laboratory; it is an international human experiment.

The International Space Station ISS is a space station, or a habitable artificial satellite, in low Earth orbit. It is a modular structure whose first component was launched in 1998. Now the largest artificial body in orbit, it can often be seen at the appropriate time with the naked eye from Earth. The ISS consists of pressurised modules, external trusses, solar arrays and other components. ISS components have been launched by American Space Shuttles as well as Russian Proton and Soyuz rockets.

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★ Tour the International Space Station - Inside ISS - HD

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Running in Space!

NASA astronaut Karen Nyberg, an Expedition 37 flight engineer aboard the International Space Station, demonstrates how astronauts run on the COLBERT treadmill in a weightless environment. Station crew members exercise for at least two hours every day to keep fit and to prevent the loss of muscle mass and bone density that occurs during long-duration spaceflight.
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Real World: Keeping the International Space Station in Orbit

Each day, gravity pulls the International Space Station, or ISS, a little closer to Earth. See how drag causes the ISS to slow down. Learn about the challenges of keeping the ISS in orbit and how NASA counteracts orbital decay. (v2)

July 2019 Expedition 60 Crew Launch to the International Space Station

Fifty years to the day that humans stepped on the Moon in a giant leap for humanity, three space travelers are launching to our orbiting laboratory. NASA’s Andrew Morgan, Roscosmos’ Alexander Skvortsov and European Space Agency’s Luca Parmitano will launch at 12:28 p.m. EDT aboard the Soyuz MS-13 rocket for a six journey journey to the International Space Station. Tune in starting at 11:30 a.m. EDT to see launch coverage:

NASA ISS Live Stream - Earth From Space | ISS LIVE FEED : ISS Tracker + Live Chat

Earth from space seen from the International Space Station
Thanks for joining to share these wonderful views of our home -
please like and share this video.
Watch our latest upload here:

This ISS live stream of planet earth from space is courtesy of Nasa Earth Viewing Cameras aboard the international space station.
The station is crewed by #NASA astronauts as well as Russian Cosmonauts and a mixture of Japanese, Canadian and European astronauts as well.

The Expedition 61 Crew is: Commander Luca Parmitano, Christina Koch, Andrew Morgan, Alexander Skvortsov, Oleg Skripochka & Jessica Meir.

#nasalive #earth #earthfromspace
THIS WILL SHOW LIVE and PRE-RECORDED FOOTAGE -
As the Space Station passes into a period of night every 45 mins video is unavailable - during this time, and other breaks in transmission, recorded footage is shown .
When back in daylight the live stream of earth will recommence

If you are here to talk about a flat earth then please don't bother. You can stay and watch our beautiful globe earth as it spins in space , but please don't share your nonsense beliefs in our chat.

Got a question about this feed? Read our FAQ's

We encourage people to join in our live chat but ask that you are respectful of others. Rude and inappropriate comments will not be tolerated. We ask that you chat in English so everyone can participate together and also to enable us to identify any inappropriate comments.

#livechat #space #spacetalk #isslive #livestream

Watch the earth roll by courtesy of the NASA Live cameras
International Space Station Live Feed: Thanks to NASA for this
The ISS passes into the dark side of the earth for roughly half of each of its 90 minute orbits. During this time no video is available. We would recommend that you check out some recorded footage while you wait - click the link above.

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Living and Working in Space: Advanced Food Tech

There's no refrigerator on the International Space Station. So, NASA's research efforts develop safe, nutritious and palatable foods that will sustain astronauts during long space missions.
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INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION (ISS) - Full Documentary HD National Geographic

INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION (ISS) - Full Documentary HD National Geographic

The International Space Station is a large spacecraft in orbit around Earth. It serves as a home where crews of astronauts and cosmonauts live. The space station is also a unique science laboratory. Several nations worked together to build and use the space station. The space station is made of parts that were assembled in space by astronauts. It orbits Earth at an average altitude of approximately 250 miles. It travels at 17,500 mph. This means it orbits Earth every 90 minutes. NASA is using the space station to learn more about living and working in space. These lessons will make it possible to send humans farther into space than ever before.


How Old Is the Space Station?
The first piece of the International Space Station was launched in November 1998. A Russian rocket launched the Russian Zarya (zar EE uh) control module. About two weeks later, the space shuttle Endeavour met Zarya in orbit. The space shuttle was carrying the U.S. Unity node. The crew attached the Unity node to Zarya.

More pieces were added over the next two years before the station was ready for people to live there. The first crew arrived on November 2, 2000. People have lived on the space station ever since. More pieces have been added over time. NASA and its partners from around the world completed construction of the space station in 2011.


How Big Is the Space Station?
The space station has the volume of a five-bedroom house or two Boeing 747 jetliners. It is able to support a crew of six people, plus visitors. On Earth, the space station would weigh almost a million pounds. Measured from the edges of its solar arrays, the station covers the area of a football field including the end zones. It includes laboratory modules from the United States, Russia, Japan and Europe.


What Are the Parts of the Space Station?
In addition to the laboratories where astronauts conduct science research, the space station has many other parts. The first Russian modules included basic systems needed for the space station to function. They also provided living areas for crew members. Modules called nodes connect parts of the station to each other.

Stretching out to the sides of the space station are the solar arrays. These arrays collect energy from the sun to provide electrical power. The arrays are connected to the station with a long truss. On the truss are radiators that control the space station's temperature.

Robotic arms are mounted outside the space station. The robot arms were used to help build the space station. Those arms also can move astronauts around when they go on spacewalks outside. Other arms operate science experiments.

Astronauts can go on spacewalks through airlocks that open to the outside. Docking ports allow other spacecraft to connect to the space station. New crews and visitors arrive through the ports. Astronauts fly to the space station on the Russian Soyuz. Robotic spacecraft use the docking ports to deliver supplies.

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Space Station Treadmill - Running In Place On Orbit | Video

NASA astronaut Karen Nyberg demonstrates how the COLBERT treadmill works on the International Space Station.
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How they Eat, Drink and survive in Space ׃ Sunita Williams in The International Space Station

How they Eat, Drink and survive in Space ׃ Sunita Williams in The International Space Station

Departing Space Station Commander Provides Tour of Orbital Laboratory

In her final days as Commander of the International Space Station, Sunita Williams of NASA recorded an extensive tour of the orbital laboratory and downlinked the video on Nov. 18, just hours before she, cosmonaut Yuri Malenchenko and Flight Engineer Aki Hoshide of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency departed in their Soyuz TMA-05M spacecraft for a landing on the steppe of Kazakhstan. The tour includes scenes of each of the station's modules and research facilities with a running narrative by Williams of the work that has taken place and which is ongoing aboard the orbital outpost.

The Logistics of the International Space Station

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HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station - Full Documentary (1080p HD, 60fps)

This educational HD video shows how the International Space Station works and operates. In Earth's orbit, NASA Astronaut Sunita (Suni) Williams tours and .



Make yourself some Snacks, Sit down and watch a very enjoyable Documentary and don't forget to hit that like button and subscribe :)

International Space Station: Off the Earth, for the Earth, and Beyond.

In 1998, assembly began in space on a satellite that would be second in size and radiance only to the Moon…NASA’s International Space Station. Completed in the 21st Century, the International Space Station’s role in the development of your future as well as that of the United States space program is enormous. Many things learned in space are already benefiting life right here on Earth. Ultimately this satellite will be the springboard enabling nations around the world to prepare to take the next giant leap past our Moon and into the Solar System. Today NASA and the International Space Station invite you to join us for the first opportunity in history to participate in the academic challenges and commercial opportunities available as NASA travels beyond Earth to understand and explore the Solar System.

Why is the International Space Station 400 km above the Earth?

In the third episode of Minute Friday, I delve into the question as to why the ISS is 400 km above our Earth instead of some other orbits
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Music by blue wednesday

The International Space Station is How Big?!

The International Space Station is the size of an American football field.

HOW IT WORKS: Spacesuits on the ISS

This explains the technical development and mission importance of EVA (Extra Vehicular Activity) spacesuits for assembly, repair, and maintenance operations on the International Space Station, shuttle & satellites.

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