On the way to the ISS station, the crew of the crew dragon resilience captured a beautiful view from the window.
In the clip, Japanese Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) astronaut Sochi Noguchi flies over a black and blue star-studded space frame. “I didn’t think the view would be so beautiful, so my colleague Sochi Noguchi filmed from the timelapse resilience of the night, and I was very impressed,” said NASA astronaut Mike Hopkins.
Noguchi and Hopkins are among 10 astronauts orbiting the International Space Station (ISS) at an altitude of more than 400 km above Earth. In November 2020, they flew to the ISS station with two other NASA astronauts on SpaceX’s Crew-1 mission. Four astronauts, including Noguchi and Hopkins, have to use the crew dragon resilience to accommodate the upcoming SpaceX missions at another junction.
The crew-1 astronauts first arrived at the RSS in a private spacecraft. Noguchi flew to the RSS three times, filming the movement of stars outside the crew dragon spacecraft. His first aircraft was in a spacecraft, which has been closed since 2011. After that, Noguchi sailed aboard the Soyuz spacecraft operated by the Russian space agency Roscosmos. On his latest aircraft, he became the first Japanese astronaut to fly in a private spaceship.
As SpaceX’s other crew dragon arrives on the RSS on April 22 and cargo flights begin in the next few weeks, astronauts will need to free the docking port. The Reliance ship is paired with the Harmony module but the seats have to be changed on April 5th. Hopkins, Victor Glover, Shannon Walker and Noguchi from NASA put on a space suit and changed the hold within 45 minutes. The reason they needed to replace the train was to make sure there was enough space for people to go if there was any problem at the RSS station.
SpaceX’s second crew dragon will bring NASA astronauts Shane Kimbro (flight commander) and Megan McArthur (pilot) to the RSS. The April 22 flight was accompanied by European Space Agency (ESA) astronaut Thomas Pesquat and Jaxa astronaut Akihiko Hosheed. The crew-1 mission will end on April 28 when Hopkins, Walker, Victor Glover and Sochi Noguchi land near Florida, USA.
A (Accordingly Cnet)
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