A view & # 39; ISS: The Vacuum, and the Earth's atmosphere, seen here from the International Space Station in & # 39; September 2015. The astronawtru Scott Kelly took this photo at 135 his days board. (NASA)
ISS, the International Space Station, will be visible in the night sky & # 39; above Canada tonight, with David Saint-Jacques is now on board.
Many Canadians were seen moving to the satellite f & # 39; & # 39 low territory, land on Monday, along with & # 39; astronauts & # 39; United States Anne McClain and Russian cosmonaut Oleg Kononenko.
They were acclaimed by the other three: German Alexander Gerst, American Serena AUNON-Chancellor and Russian Sergey Prokopyev.
Saint-Jacques was recruited into the program in 2009 and this is his first trip into space.
The Governor General of Canada, Julie Payette, is on visit & # 39; working in Kazakhstan, which ppermettaha attend the launch from Baikonur on Monday.
Payette, astronaut between 1992 and 2013, flew two space missions: STS-96 in 1999 and STS-127 in 2009.
It also served many years as Capcom (Capsule Communicator) Center of & # 39; control of NASA Mission in 2008 Houston, Texas, And was a major astronawtur the Canadian Space Agency.
One of the brightest objects in the sky, the ISS will be visible in the early evening, for the next two weeks on Canada.
Andrew Fazekas, the science journalist, also known as the Night Sky Guy, suggests the following link if you are interested to know when and where you look:
If you have problems with & # 39; that site, the reporter of the CBC science, Nicole Mortillaro give suggestions in his piece on the current mission orbitanti laboratory.
For example, "F & # 39; Toronto, Ottawa and Montreal, if the sky is clear, twist & # 39; around 5:12 pm ET to step & # 39; five minutes. Although this step is not super bright, ISS will be easy to detect because it crosses the Big dipper of suitable around 5:14 pm, "she writes.
The ISS flown in & # 39; about 28 968 km / h, (ie 18,000 mph).
(With files from NASA and CBC)