Rusian space girls dating
"There are 200 states in the world, but not all of them get the luck of sending their citizens into space."We are one of those rare cases - and we have launched three cosmonauts already, not one." Mr Padalka replied: "I congratulate you on your cosmonaut and all of us on the successful completion of our work." Mr Mogensen said the crew had had "a fantastic mission" at the ISS, whose nine members represented five different nationalities at the time.In a decade, NASA intends to begin flying astronauts farther beyond the space station, to a 0 billion orbiting laboratory that orbits about 250 miles above Earth. However, the health risks for astronauts increase the longer they are exposed to reduced gravity environments.It can cause bone loss and increase the loss of bone minerals and can lead to the risk of bone fractures once back on earth.Returning with him were Andreas Mogensen of the European Space Agency, nicknamed Denmark's Gagarin after Yuri Gagarin the first man in space, and Aidyn Aimbetov, the third Kazakh cosmonaut, both of whom spent less than 10 days in orbit.Rescue workers carry Russian cosmonaut Gennady Padalka after the Russian Soyuz TMA-16M capsule carrying a crew of Padalka, Andreas Mogensen of the European Space Agency and Kazakhstan?Three dogs were trained for the Sputnik 2 flight: Albina, Laika and Mushka.Albina was the first "backup", having flown twice on a high-altitude rocket.
Just five months in space can see them lose up to 40 per cent of muscle and 12 per cent of bone mass, similar to a 20-year-old turning into a 60-year-old over a three month period."This is a superb example of what can be achieved together when we work together across borders and boundaries," he said.From left, Denmark's astronaut Andreas Mogensen, Russia's cosmonaut Gennady Padalka, Kazakhstan's President Nursultan Nazarbayev and cosmonaut Aidyn Aimbetov attend a brief news conference during a welcoming ceremony in Kazakhstan's capital Astana British soprano and aspiring space tourist Sarah Brightman had been due to join them but had stopped training in May due to family reasons and her seat was then given to Mr Aimbetov.According to Dr Malashenkov, a great deal of work had to be done to adapt a group of dogs to the conditions in the tight cabin of Sputnik 2.They were kept in gradually smaller cages for periods up to 15-20 days.