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Schlagwort: ISS

Das auswärtige Amt kernig

Alexander Gerst ist heute Morgen gesund und munter aus dem All zurückgekehrt. Driving home for Christmas und so.

Das Auswärtige Amt gibt sich kernig. Den kann man schon mal machen.

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Start des Sojus Raumschiffs in Timelapse Aussicht der ISS

Ähnliches hatte ich neulich schon mal, hier jetzt der Start des Sojus Raumschiffs von etwas näher und besserer Qualität.

This is what three astronauts being launched into space looks like – seen from space. ESA astronaut Alexander Gerst took this time-lapse sequence from the International Space Station’s Cupola observatory on 3 December 2018.


(Direktlink)

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Der kleine Maulwurf besucht die Maus und den Elefanten auf der ISS

Hach! Nur warum braucht der kleine Maulwurf keinen Raumanzug? Nicht, dass das was passiert.

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In 4K und zu Phaeleh in Echtzeit um die Erde

Aus der Perspektive eines Astronauten einmal um die Erde schweben. Dieser Film von Seán Doran macht es möglich. Aus Perspektive der ISS. In 4K – und zu dem Sound von Phaeleh. Space Night 2018, wenn man so will – und immer noch verdammt großartig!

Meditate on the beauty of our home.

Orbit is a real time reconstruction of time lapse photography taken on board the International Space Station by NASA’s Earth Science & Remote Sensing Unit.

The structure of the film is built around a nested selection of Phaeleh’s last three albums; Lost Time, Illusion of the Tale & Somnus. The tone & pacing of each track influenced the choice of material used.

Typically each time lapse sequence was photographed at 1 frame per second.

Each sequence was processed in Photoshop. A dirtmap was made in order to repair dust, blemishes and hot pixel artifacts that would otherwise confuse the re-timing phase of the workflow resulting in strobes and distracting blurs.

Image processing techniques were used to emphasize features on the Earth’s surface. Every sequence consists of a number of layers that when masked, processed & blended correctly produce the final look of each shot.

To make sure each sequence was recreated faithfully to the actual rate of speed observed I referenced time-stamps on the first and last frame in the sequence and used frame interpolation software to produce the other 59 frames.

The length of the film is exactly the length of time it takes ISS to orbit the Earth once, 92 minutes & 39 seconds.


(Direktlink, via FernSehErsatz)

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First 8K Video from Space

Leben und arbeiten auf der ISS in Ultra HD.

Science gets scaled up with the first 8K ultra high definition (UHD) video from the International Space Station. Get closer to the in-space experience and see how the international partnership-powered human spaceflight is improving lives on Earth, while enabling humanity to explore the universe.


(Direktlink)

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