[LIVE] ISS – Sortie spatiale russe commentée en français 2/2

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Début du live 17h45

Début de la sortie spatiale : Vers 18h00
Durée de la sortie et du live : Environ 6 heures

Sortie spatiale de Oleg Artemiev et Sergueï Prokopyev sur la Station Spatiale Internationale.

Objectifs : Mise en orbite de quatre petits satellites dans l’espace, installer des antennes et des câbles pour l’expérience Icarus de suivi des animaux et recueillir des expériences scientifiques exposées à l’espace.

Pour tout comprendre sur l’ISS : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zXa7Z06x-5Q

Pourquoi les astronautes flottent : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1JpX9hdMc-Y

Parfois ma voix sera remplacée par de la musique, je prendrai des pauses. Avec 6 heures de live, ça se comprend.

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[LIVE] ISS – Sortie spatiale russe commentée en français

MERCI DE LIRE LA DESCRIPTION AVANT DE POSER VOS QUESTIONS

Abonnez-vous! https://www.youtube.com/StardustLaChaine?sub_confirmation=1

TOUS LES MOYENS DE SOUTENIR LA CHAINE (UTip, Tipeee…) : https://soutenir.stardustcommunity.ga/

Début du live 17h45

Début de la sortie spatiale : Vers 18h00
Durée de la sortie et du live : Environ 6 heures

Sortie spatiale de Oleg Artemiev et Sergueï Prokopyev sur la Station Spatiale Internationale.

Objectifs : Mise en orbite de quatre petits satellites dans l’espace, installer des antennes et des câbles pour l’expérience Icarus de suivi des animaux et recueillir des expériences scientifiques exposées à l’espace.

Pour tout comprendre sur l’ISS : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zXa7Z06x-5Q

Pourquoi les astronautes flottent : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1JpX9hdMc-Y

Parfois ma voix sera remplacée par de la musique, je prendrai des pauses. Avec 6 heures de live, ça se comprend.

Page Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/StardustYoutube/
Twitter : https://twitter.com/AstroVicnet
Wishlist : http://www.amazon.fr/registry/wishlist/1ZLZ8WD3GDYK2

Matériel utilisé :

Caméra :
https://amzn.to/2JzfVQZ

Objectif 2 :
https://amzn.to/2JznnLW

Micro 1 :
https://amzn.to/2Fsnff2

Micro 2 :
https://amzn.to/2JAJodc

Enregistreur audio :
https://amzn.to/2r8kH0p

Quelques maquettes dans mon décor :

Saturn V :
https://amzn.to/2JCJdhP

Petite Ariane V :
https://amzn.to/2jeOGQs

Livres :

Seul Sur Mars :
https://amzn.to/2Km5p0P

Tintin :
https://amzn.to/2FoB5ir
https://amzn.to/2JAi6nD

Tim Peake :
https://amzn.to/2r6slbn

Expanding Universe :
https://amzn.to/2HzxFPS

Ici la base de la tranquilité :
https://amzn.to/2w3ll59

COSMOS :
https://amzn.to/2r4PYRC

Histoire de la Conquête Spatiale :
https://amzn.to/2KjdiUC

Comètes :
https://amzn.to/2r6mlja

DVD

Gravité Zero :
https://amzn.to/2KjdqDA

Histoire de l’aviation :
https://amzn.to/2vWnX4A

Les Chevaliers du Ciel :
https://amzn.to/2r6lLBM

Patchs :

Apollo 11 :
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Apollo 17 :
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Columbia :
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Horizons mission time-lapse – from Alaska to the Andes

Ever wondered what it feels like to fly from Alaska to the Andes in 260 seconds? ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst captured this timelapse footage of Alaska, the USA and South America while orbiting Earth on board the International Space Station.

This timelapse is made up of 6,375 images shown 12.5 times faster than actual speed. Music is Our Oasis by Miriam Speyer, sourced from Audio Network Limited.

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Horizons mission time-lapse – Australia and New Zealand

Māori, as native New Zealanders, refer to their islands as “Aotearoa” or “the land of the long white cloud”. This timelapse from ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst shows Australia and New Zealand shrouded in cloud from the unique viewpoint of the International Space Station.

Comprised of 5,175 photos, this timelapse is 12.5 times faster than actual speed and is set to the soundtrack “Try or Die” sourced from Audio Network Limited.

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Horizons mission – preparing for a spacewalk

Known to the crew as an EVA (extravehicular activity), each spacewalk provides a valuable opportunity to carry out repairs, test new equipment and even perform science experiments beyond the confines of a spacecraft. Exiting the International Space Station however, brings heightened risk and activities are planned down to the minute.

In this clip, ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst and NASA astronaut Serena Auñón-Chancellor help NASA astronauts Feustel and Ricky Arnold prepare to step out into space for EVA 51.

This spacewalk occurred on 14 June, 2018 – during Alexander Gerst’s Horizons mission.

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Horizons mission time-lapse – an orbital sunrise

Orbiting Earth once every 90 minutes, the International Space Station soars into 16 sunrises and sunsets every single day. Many of these sunrises occur while the crew is working or sleeping, but ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst captured this stunning timelapse of a sunrise to share with us here on Earth.

These photos were taken by Alexander at an interval of two per second and the video has been edited at 25 frames per second.

Music: First Survivors 4 by Los Angeles-based British composer, Luke Richards. Sourced from Audio Network Limited.

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Horizons science – airway monitoring

In space, there is no such thing as waiting for the dust to settle. Rather than drifting to the ground, dust particles float about continuously and can irritate eyes and lungs.

By recording how much nitrogen oxide he exhales in space as part of the Airway Monitoring experiment, ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst is helping researchers understand how to monitor, diagnose and treat lung conditions like asthma here on Earth.

The findings of this monitoring will also be crucial to exploring the Moon and even Mars – where dust is considered even more toxic and must be carefully managed for astronauts’ health.

The Airways Monitoring experiment has been underway since 2015. Later in the Horizons mission Alexander will repeat the experiment in the reduced pressure of the airlock.

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Good evening, Kraftwerk / Guten Abend Kraftwerk, guten Abend Stuttgart!

On 20 July 2018 around 21:50 local time, ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst welcomed the legendary electronic band Kraftwerk and 7500 visitors to the Jazz Open Festival on Stuttgart’s Schlossplatz – live from the International Space Station, where he will live and work until mid-December 2018. During the call with space, Kraftwerk founding member Ralf Hütter and Alexander played a special duet version of the track Spacelab, for which Alexander had a tablet computer configured with virtual synthesizers on board. With thanks to Kraftwerk for sharing this video footage.

Copyright: Kraftwerk/ESA/JazzOpen – Sitara Schmitz

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————————————————————————————————————–
So begrüßte ESA-Astronaut Alexander Gerst am 20. Juli 2018 um 21:50 Uhr Ortszeit die legendären Elektro-Pioniere Kraftwerk sowie 7500 Besucherinnen und Besucher des Jazz Open-Festivals auf dem Stuttgarter Schlossplatz – und zwar live von der Internationalen Raumstation ISS, auf der er noch bis Mitte Dezember 2018 lebt und arbeitet.

Kraftwerk-Gründungsmitglied Ralf Hütter und Alexander Gerst spielten eine spezielle Version des Tracks Spacelab im Duett an, für das Gerst eigens einen mit virtuellen Synthesizern konfigurierten Tablet-Computer an Bord hatte.

Horizons science – perceiving time in space

It often seems like the weekend is over in a heartbeat, while a working week can last forever. ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst explains how he is working with researchers to understand factors influencing time perception on board the International Space Station to help us up in space and on Earth.

As part of the Time experiment, Alexander wears a headset to block out any external visual cues and performs a series of computer prompted tasks designed to test his time perception. These include reproducing the length of a given event, estimating the amount of time elapsed, reacting to stimuli and judging the length of a minute. These results are compared to tests conducted on ground, as researchers gain a clearer picture of how and why perception is affected.

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Horizons mission time-lapse – from USA to Africa

14 000 kilometres in under 4 minutes!

Join ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst for a quick flight from the USA to Africa aboard the International Space Station in this time-lapse filmed 12.5 times faster than actual speed.

Alexander is living and working on board the International Space Station for six months from June to December 2018.

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