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Ibùdó Òfurufú Akáríayé

Lát'ọwọ́ Wikipedia, ìwé ìmọ̀ ọ̀fẹ́
(Àtúnjúwe láti International Space Station)
Ibùdó Òfurufú Akáríayé
International Space Station
A planform view of the ISS backdropped by the limb of the Earth. In view are the station's four large, gold-coloured solar array wings, two on either side of the station, mounted to a central truss structure. Further along the truss are six large, white radiators, three next to each pair of arrays. In between the solar arrays and radiators is a cluster of pressurised modules arranged in an elongated T shape, also attached to the truss. A set of blue solar arrays are mounted to the module at the aft end of the cluster.
The flags of the United States, United Kingdom, France, Denmark, Spain, Italy, The Netherlands, Sweden, Canada, Germany, Switzerland, Belgium, Brazil, Japan, Norway, and Russia.
The International Space Station on 17 April 2010 as seen from the departing Ọkọ̀-àlọbọ̀ Òfurufú Discovery during STS-131.
A silhouette of the ISS shown orbiting the Earth, contained within it, a blue shield with the words 'International Space Station' at the top.
ISS Insignia
Station statistics
NSSDC ID:1998-067A
Call sign:Alpha
Launch pad:KSC LC-39,
Baikonur LC-1/5 & LC-81/23
Mass:344,378 kg (759,224 lb)
Length:73 m (240 ft)
from PMA-2 to Zvezda
Width:108.5 m (356 ft)
along truss, arrays extended
Height:c. 20 m (c. 66 ft)
nadir–zenith, arrays forward–aft
Living volume:c. 835 m3
(c. 29,500 cu ft)
(18 May 2010)
Atmospheric pressure:101.3 kPa (29.91 inHg) (1 atm)
Perigee:336 km altitude (181 nmi)
Apogee:346 km altitude (189 nmi)
Orbit inclination:51.6419 degrees
Average speed:7,706.6 m/s
(27,743.8 km/h, 17,239.2 mph)
Orbital period:c. 91 minutes
Days in orbit:9336
Days occupied:8625
Number of orbits:c. 147343
Orbital decay:2 km/month
Statistics as of 27 November 2009Àdàkọ:Update after
(unless noted otherwise)
References: [1][2][3][4][5][6]
The components of the ISS in an exploded diagram, with modules on-orbit highlighted in orange, and those still awaiting launch in blue or pink.
Station elements títí di 18 Oṣù Kàrún 2010 (2010 -05-18)
(exploded view)

Ibùdó Òfurufú Akáríayé (International Space Station; ISS) je ile iwadi to je ti kariaye to n je sisopo ni oju-ona ayipo Aye nisale. Won bere si ni ko si oju-ona ayipo ni 1998 eto sini pe yio pari ni opin 2011. Ireti ni pe ibudo oko na yio sise titi di odun 2015, o si se e se ko di 2020.[7][8] Nitoripe ipo re ju ibudo ofurufu yiowu tele lo, ISS se ri lati Aye pelue oju korokoro,[9] be si, títí di 2010, ohun ni ateleyin oniseowo titobijulo to n yipo Aye.[10]

Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Àṣìṣe ìtọ́kasí: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named ISStD
  2. Àṣìṣe ìtọ́kasí: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named OnOrbit
  3. "ISS Height Profile". Heavens-Above.com. Retrieved 15 October 2007. 
  4. Chris Peat (27 November 2009). "ISS—Orbit Data". Heavens-Above.com. Retrieved 28 November 2009. 
  5. Steven Siceloff (1 February 2001). "NASA Yields to Use of Alpha Name for Station". Florida Today. Archived from the original on 24 June 2001. Retrieved 18 January 2009. 
  6. "Human Space Flight (HSF)—Realtime Data". NASA. 3 June 2008. Archived from the original on 21 December 2015. Retrieved 19 December 2009. 
  7. "Statement by Charlie Bolden, NASA Budget Press Conference" (PDF) (Press release). NASA. 1 February 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on 1 February 2010. Retrieved 1 February 2010. 
  8. Àṣìṣe ìtọ́kasí: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named see
  9. "Nations Around the World Mark 10th Anniversary of International Space Station". NASA. 17 November 2008. Retrieved 6 March 2009. 

Àdàkọ:ISS modules Àdàkọ:International Space Station Àdàkọ:Manned ISS flight Àdàkọ:Space stations Àdàkọ:US manned space programs Àdàkọ:Russian manned space programs