After a Thanksgiving holiday, full of nutrition and plenty of residuals, load it off in a long space of ever-changing surface in the Earth's space. Alexander Gerst, a German astronaut of the European Space Agency, took out the longest uninterrupted earth space from images taken at the International Space Station. It only takes 15 minutes for the audience to land on the floor, changing their daytime locations around the world at night.
Timelapse Gerst consists of more than 21,000 space station imagery, on October 6, in a couple of hours. ISS only has 90 minutes to complete the entire orbit around the Earth, and Timelapse will complete two episodes. The film begins in Tunisia and crosses through Italy and Europe, before submerging in the night, showing the Chinese lights. At one point, even some lightning strikes approach the Pacific storms. If you are unsure if the video ISS is already available, it will help you get the most useful corner map available.
The departure of the video after the 20th anniversary of the ISS was held this week by NASA, ESA and other international space partners. The first ISS module, Zarya, was launched on November 20, 1998.