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HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station

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  • HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station

    28:58

    This explains each interior area, crew living quarters, and scientific equipment.

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  • How does the International Space Station work?

    9:21

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    The International Space Station is the largest man made object in space. It was built in pieces and then launched into space and assembled in orbit. In this video we'll go over some background about the station and then walk through each module in the order that it was assembled.
    This animation took a long time to make - enjoy and please share your comments with me!

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    The 3D model used in this video was purchased from TurboSquid.
    I made a few modifications such as rigging panels and adding Dextre and the Candarm2 but otherwise it's the same.


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    Book Sources:
    The International Space Station: Operating an Outpost in the New Frontier Published by NASA

    View From Above: An Astronauts Photographs the World by Terry Virts

    Endurance: A Year In Space, A Liftime of Discovery by Scott Kelly

    Space Stations: base camps to the stars by Roger D. Launius


    Music: (all songs are from the Youtube Audio Library)
    Cast of Pods by Doug Maxwell
    Hydra by Huma-Huma
    Resolution by Wayne Jones

    Made with Blender 2.79b (Cycles Render)

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    #nasa #iss #b3d

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  • Megastructures - INTERNATIONAL SPACE STATION - Full Documentary HD

    47:18

    The International Space Station is an orbiting laboratory and construction site that synthesizes the scientific expertise of 16 nations to maintain a permanent human outpost in space. While floating some 240 miles (390 kilometers) above Earth's surface, the space station has hosted a rotating international crew since November 2000. Astronauts and supplies are ferried by the U.S. space shuttles and the Russian Soyuz and Progress spacecraft. Astronauts who reach the facility aboard one of these missions typically live and work in orbit for about six months.

    Simply by spending time in orbit, astronauts reveal much more about how humans can live and work in space. Crews have learned the difficulties of diet, in a world in which their sense of taste is decreased, and of getting a good night's sleep while secured to a non-floating object.

    But the crew is also occupied with a full suite of scientific experiments, the ongoing improvement and construction of the station, and a rigorous regime of physical training. Astronauts must exercise for two hours each day to counteract the detrimental effects of low gravity on the body's skeleton and circulatory system.

    Ongoing Construction

    The station has been under construction since November of 1998. In that year the first piece of its structure, the Zarya Control Module, was launched into orbit with a Russian Proton rocket. In 2008, the two-billion-dollar science lab Columbus was added to the station, increasing the structure to eight rooms.

    The floating facility's design features a series of cylinder modules attached to a larger truss of a dozen segments. The Zarya Module is mainly used for storage and external fuel tanks, while the Zvezda Service Module houses the crew's living quarters and the station's many life-supporting systems. The space station is powered by solar panels and cooled by loops that radiate heat away from the modules. The station's Destiny laboratory functions as a unique floating facility for tests of materials, technologies, and much more. The Columbus lab was designed to house experiments in life sciences, fluid physics, and other fields.

    Docking ports allow the station to be visited by a growing variety of spacecraft, and the Quest Airlock enables access for the frequent spacewalks essential to the facility's continuing construction.

    Canadarm2 is another important feature of the space station. This Canadian-built apparatus is a large, remote-controlled space arm that functions as a crane and can be utilized for a wide variety of tasks.

    The International Space Station may be completed by the end of this decade. When construction is finished, six crew members will be able to live and work in a space larger than a typical five-bedroom house.

  • Life Inside The International Space Station

    11:14

    Ever wondered what it’s like to work in space? The brave men and women of the International Space Station are truly a special breed, but at the end of the day they’re just regular people, going about their jobs.

    So join us today as we shadow our higher ups and learn all about a day in the life of an ISS astronaut.

    When hurtling around planet earth at 17,100 mph, standard human notions of day and night start to look pretty silly. In a normal 24 hour stretch, a typical ISS astronaut will see the sun rise, and set, 16 times in total. Human bodies did not evolve that way. So a regular 24-hour earth day is maintained up there, if nothing else to prevent the crew descending into a grim spiral of permanent crippling jet lag.

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    Imagery supplied via Getty Images

    Life Inside The International Space Station

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  • Making of International Space Station

    8:24

    International Space Station (ISS) is a space station, in low Earth orbit. Its first component launched into orbit in 1998, the last pressurized module was fitted in 2011, and the station is expected to operate until 2028. Development and assembly of the station continue. The ISS is the largest human-made body in low Earth orbit and can be seen with the naked eye from Earth. The ISS consists of pressurized modules, external trusses, solar arrays, and other components. ISS components have been launched by Russian Proton and Soyuz rockets, and American Space Shuttles.The modules delivered by the Space Shuttle, which required installation by ISS and shuttle crewmembers using the Canadarm2 (SSRMS) and extra-vehicular activities (EVAs).
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  • How to FLY A SPACESHIP to the SPACE STATION - Smarter Every Day 131

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  • Soyuz undocking, reentry and landing explained

    20:45

    How does an astronaut return to Earth from the International Space Station? What does it feel like to re-enter the atmosphere? How does the Soyuz capsule function? Watch and find out. This video is based on an actual lesson delivered to the ESA astronaut class of 2009 (also known as the #Shenanigans09) during their ESA Basic Training. It features interviews with astronauts who have flown on the Soyuz and dramatic footage of actual landings.

    Produced by the ESA Human Spaceflight and Operations (HSO) Astronaut Training Division, Cologne, Germany, in collaboration with the HSO Strategic Planning and Outreach Office, Noordwijk, The Netherlands, with special support from Roskosmos.

    Narration Voice: Bernard Oattes

    Technical Experts: Stephane Ghiste, Dmitriy Churkin (HSO-UT)

    Content Design: Stephane Ghiste, Dmitriy Churkin, Raffaele Castellano, Matthew Day (HSO-UT)

    Animation & Video Editing: Raffaele Castellano (HSO-UT), HSO-K

    Project Coordination: Matthew Day, Stephane Ghiste, Dmitriy Churkin (HSO-UT)

    Special thanks to:
    Martin Schweiger (Orbiter software:
    Nikita Vtyurin, Andrew Thielmann (Orbiter Soyuz model)
    Lionel Ferra (HSO-UT)
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    NASA
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    S.P. Korolev Rocket and Space Corporation Energia
    Aerospace Search and Rescue Service of the Russian Federation

    Parachute footage: Cambridge University Spaceflight

    Surfer footage: copyright Red Bull Media House

    Footage from inside Soyuz capsule courtesy of RSC Energia has limited rights:

    a) These data are submitted with Limited Rights under Agreement among the Government of Canada, Governments of Member States of the European Space Agency, the Government of Japan, the Government of the Russian Federation and the Government of the United States of America concerning co-operation on the civil International Space Station.

    These data may be used by the receiving co-operating agency and its contractors and subcontractors, provided that such data shall be used, duplicated or disclosed only for the following purposes, which are related to the Cooperating Agency Space Station Program for ISS:
    1) Use for ESA astronaut training
    2) Use for educational purposes
    These data shall not be used by persons or entities other than the receiving Cooperating Agency, its contractors or subcontractors, or for any other purposes, without the prior written permission of the furnishing partner state, acting through its cooperating agency.

    b) This notice shall be marked on any reproduction of these data in whole or part.

    Also watch:
    Journey to the ISS Part 1: The launch sequence explained


    Watch Part 2: Soyuz rendezvous and docking explained


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  • Soyuz rendezvous and docking explained

    21:07

    This second video in the ‘Journey to the International Space Station’ series follows the Soyuz capsule from Earth orbit to docking with the Space Station. Featuring interviews with ESA astronauts Luca Parmitano, Frank De Winne and Paolo Nespoli, and an introduction by Alexander Gerst, it includes unique footage taken from inside the Soyuz spacecraft.

    Produced by the ESA Human Spaceflight and Operations Astronaut Training Division in Cologne, Germany, in collaboration with the Human Spaceflight and Operations Strategic Planning and Outreach Office in Noordwijk, The Netherlands.

    Narration: Bernard Oattes
    Technical experts: Stephane Ghiste, Dmitriy Churkin
    Content design: Stephane Ghiste, Dmitriy Churkin, Matthew Day, Celena Dopart
    Animation: Nelson Steinmetz, Yannis Nourrisson
    Video editing: Celena Dopart, Andrea Conigli
    Project coordination: Matthew Day

    Special thanks to:
    NASA
    Roscosmos
    Frank De Winne
    Paolo Nespoli
    Luca Parmitano
    Alexander Gerst
    Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum

    Also watch:
    Journey to the ISS Part 1: The Soyuz launch sequence explained


    Journey to the ISS Part 3: Soyuz undocking, reentry and landing explained


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    #ESA
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  • Spacewalk at the International Space Station

    8:52:36

    Slip into the weekend while cheering on two astronauts working in the vacuum of space! At 7 a.m. EST on Friday, Mar. 5, Kate Rubins of NASA and Soichi Noguchi of JAXA (Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency) will exit the International Space Station to vent ammonia from the Early Ammonia System and complete several other tasks outside the orbital lab.

    Once their spacesuits are switched to battery power, the spacewalk is scheduled to last approximately six-and-a-half hours.

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  • Life on Station

    5:04

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

    HD download link:

  • International Space Station Tour

    9:44

    Astronaut Mike Fincke takes you on a tour of the International Space Station.

  • Watch Three Space Travelers Return Home from the International Space Station

    1:56:56

    NASA astronaut Chris Cassidy and cosmonauts Anatoly Ivanishin and Ivan Vagner of Roscosmos will return to Earth from the International Space Station on Wed., Oct. 21, 2020. Tune in for deorbit burn and landing coverage as their Soyuz spacecraft descends to a parachute-assisted landing, set for 10:55 p.m. EDT southeast of the remote town of Dzhezkazgan, Kazakhstan. 




    The three crew members will wrap up a 196-day mission spanning 3,136 orbits of Earth and 83 million miles. Cassidy is completing his third spaceflight for a total of 378 days in space, the fifth highest total among U.S. astronauts. Ivanishin is completing his third flight into space, totaling 476 days. This was Vagner’s first spaceflight. During their expedition, Cassidy, Ivanishin, and Vagner welcomed the arrival of NASA astronauts Robert Behnken and Douglas Hurley on NASA’s SpaceX Demo-2 mission, the first crewed flight of a commercial spacecraft and the first launch of humans from American soil to the space station since 2011.

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

    11:30

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

  • What is the International Space Station?

    1:39

    2018-06-27 - Did you know that there’s a research laboratory in space? In this video, Canadian Space Agency astronaut David Saint-Jacques describes its size, its speed compared to a Formula 1 race car, the essential role played by Canadian robots, and how to go on board virtually! (Credits: Canadian Space Agency, NASA)

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    International Space Station:

    Find out more about this video:

  • #AskNASA┃ What is the International Space Station?

    4:36

    NASA’s Jacob Keaton answers questions about the International Space Station. He highlights building this home off Earth and what astronauts do while aboard. Research and other lessons learned from the space station will help us send humans to the Moon under the Artemis program and prepare for Mars.

    Comment with your #AskNASA question and subscribe to learn more from our experts!

    This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library:

  • HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station

    2:45

    A SpaceX Dragon arrives at the Space Station...Two cosmonauts carry out a spacewalk...The crew prepares for a celestial show. NASA's Space to Ground is your weekly update on what's happening aboard the International Space Station.

  • The Logistics of the International Space Station

    12:04

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    Animation by Josh Sherrington
    Sound by Graham Haerther (
    Thumbnail by Simon Buckmaster

    Special thanks to Patreon supporters Alec M Watson, Andrew J Thom, Arkadiy Kulev, Chris Allen, Chris Barker, Connor J Smith, Daddy Donald, Etienne Dechamps, Eyal Matsliah, Hank Green, Harrison Wiener, James Hughes, James McIntosh, John & Becki Johnston, Keith Bopp, Kelly J Knight, Ken Lee, Kyle, KyQuan Phong, Manoj Kasyap Govindaraju, MyNameIsKir, Plinio Correa, Qui Le, Sheldon Zhao, Simen Nerleir, and Tim Robinson

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  • Tell Me A Story: How Do You Get To the International Space Station?

    2:54

    Astronaut Ken Ham boils down the process of accelerating to 17,500 miles an hour to meet a moving target in space, the International Space Station.

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

    4:54

    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

  • How Does The ISS Get Oxygen?

    2:55

    Thank you for watching!



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  • How Does The ISS Get Oxygen?

    4:07

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    The International Space Station is a modular space station in low Earth orbit. The ISS program is a multi-national collaborative project between five participating space agencies: NASA, Roscosmos, JAXA, ESA, and CSA.

    At any given time, it hosts 5-6 astronauts performing a number of experiments, conducting research, and doing a bunch of other stuff to enhance our knowledge of how things work in space.

    Needless to say, there are a number of life support systems aboard the International Space Station to ensure that the crew’s stay there is as comfortable as possible in space.

    The three most important things that humans need to survive are, water, food, and oxygen. So today we will talk about how astronauts get oxygen so far above Earth’s surface.

    Electrolysis is the primary method by which oxygen is made on the International Space Station. However, what is the meaning of electrolysis?

    ‘Electrolysis’ refers to the chemical decomposition of a liquid or solution containing ions by passing an electric current through it. The electrolysis of water, is the name of the process through which water is broken down into its components, that are hydrogen and oxygen.

    If you think about it, the oxygen that we breathe here on Earth also comes from the splitting of water, only it’s not a mechanical process, unlike the electrolysis of water on the ISS. Plants, trees, algae, and cyanobacteria all of these organisms decompose water molecules as one of the steps in photosynthesis, which is the process that converts sunlight and water into food.

    You see, water is composed of two molecules of hydrogen and one molecule of oxygen. When you run a current through water, these two components separate and recombine as gaseous hydrogen and oxygen.

    So, astronauts aboard the International Space Station get their oxygen from the electrolysis of water, but where does all that water come from?

    Credit: NASA/ESA

  • ★ Tour the International Space Station - Inside ISS - HD

    10:02

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

    My photos:

    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.

    The Largest Stars in the Universe | Infographic Animation ►

    Best of Hubble Space Telescope (2014) - High res ►

    ★ Tour the International Space Station - Inside ISS - HD

    Thank you for watching!

  • How The International Space Station Was Constructed | Building The Biggest | Spark

    45:19

    The International Space Station is a marvel of humankind's achievements and a global collaborative effort. Uncover the secrets of how the ISS was built and ingeniously maintained for over 20 years. ????

    It's construction like you've never seen it before! Building the Biggest is an innovative six-part series capturing the most ambitious building projects shaping our world today. From pipelines and diamond mines to the International Space Station and the Singapore subway system, you meet with the masters of construction who make the seemingly impossible a practical reality.

    Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech & engineering videos: ????

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    Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries@littledotstudios.com

    #Spark

  • HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station

    6:30

    International Space Station The International Space Station (ISS) is a space station, or a habitable artificial satellite in low Earth orbit. The ninth space station to be inhabited by crews,.

    This HD documentary is a tour inside the International Space Station (ISS) shown by NASA Astronaut Sunita (Suni) Williams. She describes how the station is divided into two pressurized modules,.

    How does an astronaut return to Earth from the International Space Station? What does it feel like to re-enter the atmosphere? How does the Soyuz capsule function? Watch and find out. This.

  • How Does The ISS Stay In Orbit?

    2:19

    Exactly how does the International Space Station stay up there?

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  • Why Is The ISS So Important?

    4:14

    Russia has decided to continue to fund the ISS until the year 2024, but is it worth it? What do we gain by keeping the space station open?

    Get 15% off s domain names and web hosting when you use coupon code DNEWS at checkout!

    Read More:
    International Space Station: Facts and Figures


    History and Timeline of the ISS

    “The International Space Station took 10 years and over 30 missions to assemble. It is the result of unprecedented scientific and engineering collaboration among five space agencies representing 15 countries.”

    International Space Station: 1998 to present


    How long could the International Space Station last without astronauts?

    “NASA may have to temporarily abandon the International Space Station in November, as a recent Russian rocket crash has called into question the safety of the vehicle that ferries astronauts to and from the station. If astronauts have to board up and leave the orbiting science laboratory, how long could it last without human maintenance?”

    Current ISS location viewer

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  • HOW IT WORKS: The International Space Station

    6:33

    International Space Station The International Space Station (ISS) is a space station, or a habitable artificial satellite in low Earth orbit. The ninth space station to be inhabited by crews,.

    This HD documentary is a tour inside the International Space Station (ISS) shown by NASA Astronaut Sunita (Suni) Williams. She describes how the station is divided into two pressurized modules,.

    The International Space Station is re-boosted from time to time to keep it's working alltitude and this video shows the effects of the station accelerating and 'leaving behind' the astronauts..

  • Spacewalk to Repair Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer Outside International Space Station on Jan. 25, 2020

    7:59:44

    Live Spacewalk: Watch as astronauts complete the intricate process of repairing the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer (AMS), a dark matter and antimatter detector outside the International Space Station.

    On Sat., Jan. 25 at 6:50 a.m. EST, tune in for a live spacewalk as Luca Parmitano of the European Space Agency (ESA) and Andrew Morgan of NASA perform the fourth and final spacewalk to repair AMS, which has far outlived its planned three-year lifespan. In addition to revitalizing an important piece of scientific equipment, the process of creating the tools and procedures for these spacewalks is preparing teams for the types of spacewalks that may be required on Moon and Mars missions.

  • How Mass and Gravity Work in Space - Classroom Demonstration | ISS Video

    9:20

    More space news and info at: - ESA astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti on the International Space Station demonstrates the concept of a barycenter, or center of mass, free fall, and how objects in orbit around each other move.

    Please rate and comment, thanks!

  • Spacewalk Outside the International Space Station

    7:4:22

    Coffee + spacewalk = breakfast of champions. ✔️ Join us on Thursday, July 16, as NASA Astronauts Chris Cassidy and Robert Behnken venture outside the International Space Station. This will be the first spacewalk in a series of two which complete power upgrades outside the orbital lab.The duo plan to remove five of six older nickel-hydrogen batteries for the truss’ power system and install three new lithium-ion batteries, as well as accompanying hardware. Start your day with us, and set a reminder to watch! Coverage starts at 6 a.m. EDT.

  • The International Space Station: A Laboratory in Space

    2:25

    We're doing science at 17,500 miles per hour! The International Space Station is a state-of-the-art microgravity laboratory that is unlocking discoveries not possible on Earth, and helping us push farther into deep space. We’re testing technologies that are critical to our return to the Moon and great leap to Mars. Station research has contributed to medical and social benefits on our home planet, allowing us to find new ways to combat disease back on Earth, and develop technologies to deliver clean water to remote communities in need. We’re inspiring future generations, from a platform that is one of the largest international collaborations of our time.

    Learn more about the research being conducted on station:

    Follow Twitter updates on the science conducted aboard the space station:

  • Can you feel the speed at which the ISS travels?

    1:46

    Frank De Winne is answering a question on the ISS submitted by Paul from Portugal:
    When you do your EVA (space walk), can you feel the speed (28.000 Km/h) at which the ISS is travelling?

  • What is life like on the International Space Station?

    2:38

    We've seen interviews of Space Station astronauts and videos of their spacewalks, but what is daily life really like?

  • Running in Space!

    3:27

    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.

  • Life in International Space station Explained in Malayalam | Tour of ISS | Sunitha Williams at Space

    22:18

    Tour of ISS explained in Malayalam

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  • What is life like on the International Space Station?

    2:57

    Nicole tells us about life on the Space Station. She interviews Sandra Magnus, an astronaut who spent four and a half months orbiting the earth on the International Space Station. The ISS is where
    astronauts from all over the world come to work together on new technologies, medicines and conduct various experiments.

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    The International Space Station is your orbiting laboratory, and the science being conducted there will help us push farther into deep space, while providing benefits back on Earth. Microgravity unlocks new worlds of discovery. See what we’re learning:

  • How Does Food Get Delivered to Space? | Space Week Live | Channel 4

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    You can't just pop to the supermarket when you're on-board the ISS. So how do astronauts get their food and what do they eat?

  • What will happen to the International Space Station?

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    After two decades in space, the materials and structures that make up the International Space Station are wearing away and future of the ISS is uncertain. In this video, we look at how long the space station has left, NASA's plans for future space stations and the possibility of SpaceX turning Starship into its own space station.

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  • Space Station Treadmill - Running In Place On Orbit | Video

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    NASA astronaut Karen Nyberg demonstrates how the COLBERT treadmill works on the International Space Station.

  • A Bridge Above: 20 Years of the International Space Station

    2:59

    What if we built a bridge, between and above all nations, to jointly discover the galaxy's great unknowns? Join us this fall as we prepare to celebrate the 20th anniversary of the International Space Station. As a global endeavor, 240 people from 19 countries have visited the unique microgravity laboratory, which has hosted more than 2,800 research investigations from scientists in over 100 nations.

  • Incredible Benefits of the International Space Station Explained by NASA

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    The International Space Station is one of humanity’s greatest achievements and an incredible platform for the progress of science. NASA explains some of the benefits of having a lab on orbit, traveling at 17,500 mph. -- International Space Station: Facts, History & Tracking:

    Credit: NASA

  • What Is A Space Station? | SPACE STATION | Dr Binocs Show | Peekaboo Kidz

    6:18

    What Is Space Station | Space Station Video | International Space Station | Satellite | Space | Earth In Space | Stay Safe | Best Kids Show | Dr Binocs Show | Dr Binocs | Peekaboo Kidz

    Hey kids, in this video, Dr Binocs will explain, What Is Space Station? | SPACE STATION | Dr Binocs Show | Peekaboo Kidz

    Make sure you watch the whole video to know all the answers to your curious questions!

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  • #EZScience: International Space Station – Our Home in Space for 20 Years

    5:53

    This November, we celebrate 20 years of continuous human presence on the International Space Station — an incredible example of international cooperation. In our latest episode of #EZScience, NASA associate administrator for science Dr. Thomas Zurbuchen and National Air and Space Museum director Dr. Ellen Stofan discuss the incredible science that has been conducted on the orbiting laboratory and what’s next for human spaceflight.


    Learn more about the series:


    #S2E2

  • International space Station Explained | in tamil |History of Iss | 20 years of iss in tamil |NASA

    9:47

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    In this video History and origin of international space station is clearly explained

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  • The International Space Station: International Partnerships

    50:24

    The International Space Station is one of the most ambitious international collaborations ever attempted, and is a convergence of science, technology and human innovation that provides humanity a one-of-a-kind proving ground for Artemis as we go forward to the Moon and on to Mars. International collaboration in space exploration serves as an unparalleled and inspiring example of what humanity can do when it comes together to achieve a common goal for the common good. NASA’s partnerships with the Canadian Space Agency, European Space Agency, Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency, and Roscosmos aboard the space station have led to an unprecedented continuous human presence in space for nearly 20 years.

    In recognition of the 20th anniversary of continuous human presence aboard the International Space Station, listen as Space Foundation Board Member Jeanne Meserve sits down the International Space Station partner leaders as they discuss what it has taken to keep this global partnership successful. Joining the conversation is the International Space Station Partner Leadership consisting of Joel Montalbano of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Sergei Krikalev of Roscosmos, Luc Dubé of the Canadian Space Agency, Frank De Winne of the European Space Agency, and Junichi Sakai of the Japanese Aerospace Exploration Agency.

  • HOW IT WORKS:The International Space Station

    1:46

    HOW IT WORKS:The International Space Station
    #ISS #How_it_works #space

  • 3 Big Discoveries Made by the International Space Station

    4:02

    We all know it's awesome, and we could watch Chris Hadfield sing all day, but do you know about the awesome science that's being done on the International Space Station? Hank explains three big discoveries made on the ISS that you should know about.

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  • International Space Station | Live From Space | Inside ISS Documentary | हिंदी | اردو Hindi-Urdu ᴴᴰ

    41:42

    International Space Station Inside ISS Documentary

  • Launchpad: Newtons Laws On-Board the International Space Station

    7:16

    On our NASA site at:
    Join astronauts on-board the International Space Station to learn more about Newton's laws. Learn about the inverse relationship between mass and acceleration when calculating force and see what the equation f=ma has to do with rockets.

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