MONTREAL – The Canadian astronaut David St-Jacques will not match it when it leaves the International Space Station on Monday.
If the plan is planned, it will take noon at noon until June 6 with the Kazakhstan steppe, the first Russian rocket launcher, in October, when Soyuz defeated the bankruptcy.
What are you doing in space? Small shoes, for example, with wedding rings and a watch.
"I brought some personal items that my family, my children, my parents, my wives, and my loved ones to the planet have, so they are mostly crazy," he said recently, their luggage has already been sent beforehand.
He will also have some Christmas presents, and when he looks at the Earth for his family, his wife Veronique Morin said last week.
The 48-year-old doctor and astronauts have had a six-month mission in the years to come, and was scheduled for next December 20, but Soyuz was aborted.
Throughout the station, its mission will be many scientific experiments, some of which will focus on the physical experience of astronauts with low gravity in orbit, as well as remote medical attention.
And while it is likely to remain in contact, Canada would not expect the repetition of new guitar performances, and Chris Hadfield won international acclaim at the 2013 space station.
"I do not think Chris should understand what he has to do with entertainment, that's his strength," said Saint-Jacques on the 29th.
"We have all been our own personalities and our intentions."
People all over the world are expected to start Monday, paying special attention to the fate of the previous mission.
On October 11, the rocket failure made a Soyuz capsule for two astronauts to attack and land an emergency. Russia is launching an expedition spreading all space spaces before November 1, before giving the green light.
Kazakhstan people on the ground will be members of the Saint-Jacques family and the Governor-General Julie Payette, a former astronaut.
In an interview, Payette revealed confidence in the technology that Saint-Jacques and space will take.
"David is sensational … He's been working for years, and he's absolutely worth it," said Payette, warning that he was moving, "he has given everyone confidence in everything he has left for the equipment."
When Payette, 1999 and 2009 finished stationary missions, she knows what to expect in a drama set.
"He wakes up, as he said," he said. "It's very powerful, it's rocket to leave Earth's gravity, and it's so spectacular for the audience, because it's very emotional when people know you're aboard."
He said the moment would come in the most dangerous moment, because the rocket passes a lot of "critical sites".
Payette would not say whether Saint-Jacques had advised him or not, saying that the astronauts only knew a narrow group.
"We are very little in Canada, with two fingers in their hands," he said.
But despite the small list of astronauts, Payette and Saint-Jacques have stressed the strength and importance of Canadian space contributions.
"I think Canada has a great role to play in this community," said Saint-Jacques. "For me, it is a Canadian type of innovative, creative and horrifying Canadian citizen who wants to live: Canada has been in the space."
– With Melanie Marquis and Peter Rakobowchuk files