Russia begins work on the International Space Station’s naval module

Russia begins work on the International Space Station's naval module

The first studies on the spacecraft docked at the International Space Station on July 29, sent by the Russian Federal Space Agency (Roscosmos), began on July 21. Russian astronauts Oleg Novitsky and Pyotr Dubrov launched the 49th spacewalk at 17:41 to work on the spacecraft module as part of the Russian space program.

As the astronauts passed through the Poisk module, which attached the station to the spacecraft module, they were connected to the electrical wiring, Ethernet connection, and power connections. Days ago, the work of the astronauts preparing for an astronaut walk at the station was followed at the control center of Roscosmos in Moscow. The astronauts, who received instructions and worked constantly, did not neglect to chat with the staff at the control center from time to time.

Oleg Novitsky opened the cover of the electrical system during operation and dropped the cover. The cover-up Novitzi, who began floating in space at the last minute, told the control center that “everything is OK”. The astronaut continued his work by putting his hat in his special box. The astronauts, who worked for about 7 hours on the module, will conduct their next study on September 9th.

The multi-purpose laboratory module launched by the Russian Federal Space Agency on July 21 from the Byconor Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan was successfully docked with the ISS on July 29.

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