they went well, he’s been. We have ignition. We have ignition and lift off. Europe crew now has switched to Ah, a wide angle view of the international space station by some force. When we opened the vehicle hedge, This is a prayer card transfer chief, a hedge opening, juggling carrots. I’m not exactly sure. No, this is the hardest thing we’ve ever done. I think harder than going to the moon. And it is really a testament of the fact that if we put our minds to something, if we listen to the experts, if we work together as a team, we could accomplish some incredible things. Smooth motion of the vehicle, anything where it looks like it’s coming towards the arm is the first piece of structure. Just call that 20th anniversary. I’m incredibly excited to be up there. I think it’s really a testament to this space station that we’ve built, and this has been humans. Engineers and scientists from all countries around the world have been part of this. It’s just incredible engineering and scientific marvel

Look up to the sky, Cincinnati.The International Space Station will fly over the Cincinnati area this week. Thursday and Friday nights we have two stellar chances to see the biggest, brightest and best satellite flying overhead, according to Dean Regas with the Cincinnati Observatory. Above video: Space station marks 20 years of people living in orbitThe ISS is 239 feet wide, 356 feet long, 66 feet tall and weighs over 900,000 pounds. Right now it has a crew of seven astronauts circling hundreds of miles above Earth.”From Earth, ISS looks like a very bright, non-twinkling star that slowly moves across the sky,” Regas said. “With clear skies expected, stargazers around the area are going to notice it.”So what are the best times to see the ISS? According to Regas, look up facing southwest Thursday night. Best viewing will be from 7:02 until 7:06 p.m. It will rise straight up, just to the right of Jupiter, Regas said. On Friday night, face south between 6:15 and 6:21 p.m., Regas suggests. It will travel right to left, past Jupiter, Saturn and the Moon.

Look up to the sky, Cincinnati.

The International Space Station will fly over the Cincinnati area this week.

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Thursday and Friday nights we have two stellar chances to see the biggest, brightest and best satellite flying overhead, according to Dean Regas with the Cincinnati Observatory.

Above video: Space station marks 20 years of people living in orbit

The ISS is 239 feet wide, 356 feet long, 66 feet tall and weighs over 900,000 pounds. Right now it has a crew of seven astronauts circling hundreds of miles above Earth.

“From Earth, ISS looks like a very bright, non-twinkling star that slowly moves across the sky,” Regas said. “With clear skies expected, stargazers around the area are going to notice it.”

So what are the best times to see the ISS? According to Regas, look up facing southwest Thursday night. Best viewing will be from 7:02 until 7:06 p.m.

It will rise straight up, just to the right of Jupiter, Regas said.

On Friday night, face south between 6:15 and 6:21 p.m., Regas suggests.

It will travel right to left, past Jupiter, Saturn and the Moon.

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