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Explore andrew_santangelo's Instagram Multi day testing of the LinkStar-STX3 radio in all weather conditions and at a range of winter temperatures here in New Mexico. The radio can track and broadcast from almost anywhere on the Earth...and can be used in SPACE!!! We are working on keeping the price low, so hobbyists, K-12 schools and Universities can easily access these radios. @andrew_santangelo #newmexico #albuquerque #radio #smallsat #smallsatellites #smallsatellitesconference #cubesats #linkstar #linkstarstx3 #space #globalstar 1430682380825318767_239838038

Multi day testing of the LinkStar-STX3 radio in all weather conditions and at a range of winter temperatures here in New Mexico. The radio can track and broadcast from almost anywhere on the Earth...and can be used in SPACE!!! We are working on keeping the price low, so hobbyists, K-12 schools and Universities can easily access these radios. @andrew_santangelo #newmexico #albuquerque #radio #smallsat #smallsatellites #smallsatellitesconference #cubesats #linkstar #linkstarstx3 #space #globalstar

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Explore jbparham's Instagram Just some satcom testing #smallsat style #rocktherocket 1429317242240573591_2078173557

Just some satcom testing #smallsat style #rocktherocket

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Explore ys_duke's Instagram #Repost @nasa with @repostapp
A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1425355175467440591_206632690

#repost@nasa with @repostapp A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore stofiel_aerospace's Instagram #ces2017 booth is starting to shape up nicely. Get @juggerbot3d #3dprinter in here the rockets setup and away we go.... #vegas #fund #business #investment #space #tech #drone #nasa #spacex #cubesat #smallsat #isdc2017 1420497178602535616_1481496432

#ces2017booth is starting to shape up nicely. Get @juggerbot3d #3dprinterin here the rockets setup and away we go.... #vegas #fund #business #investment #space #tech #drone #nasa #spacex #cubesat #smallsat #isdc2017

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Explore stromaestro's Instagram regram @nasa
A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1419937856754857173_435622870

regram @nasa A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore kevsaintg's Instagram #Repost @nasa with @repostapp
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A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1419286568879620942_29546211

#repost@nasa with @repostapp ・・・ A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore newsnscience's Instagram Follow us on 👉@newsnscience 
#Repost ・・・
A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1419267878489898275_2968253495

Follow us on 👉@newsnscience #repost・・・ A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore aeroflap's Instagram @Regrann from @nasa -  A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat #regrann 1419151126950905546_1631988008

@Regrann from @nasa - A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat #regrann

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Explore aquilesr23's Instagram #Repost @nasa
A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1419057542583828450_283540624

#repost@nasa A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore lora777999's Instagram #Repost @nasa with @repostapp
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A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1419023777186117923_213474482

#repost@nasa with @repostapp ・・・ A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore shamsulhaqsirajssk's Instagram A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat #WORLD #universe #nature #natgeo @natgeo #nebula #star #planet #mars  @nasa @iss @esa #esa (#Peace for #AFGHANISTAN and #WORLD) 1419002462245737782_3680899103

A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat #world #universe #nature #natgeo@natgeo #nebula #star #planet #mars @nasa @iss @esa #esa( #peacefor #afghanistanand #WORLD)

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Explore lissette_w's Instagram #Repost @nasa with @repostapp
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A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1418984663514385714_1819031149

#repost@nasa with @repostapp ・・・ A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore realjameset's Instagram #Repost @nasa with @repostapp
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A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1418983240345187766_865330546

#repost@nasa with @repostapp ・・・ A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore nasa's Instagram A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current.

Image Credit: NASA
#nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat 1418980620223439618_528817151

A satellite is ejected from the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) Small Satellite Orbital Deployer on the International Space Station (@ISS) on Dec. 19, 2016. The satellite is actually two small satellites that, once at a safe distance from the station, separated from each other, but were still connected by a 100-meter-long Kevlar tether. NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson helped the JAXA ground team to deploy the satellite, called Space Tethered Autonomous Robotic Satellite (STARS-C). Once deployed, STARS-C will point toward Earth and use a spring system and gravitational forces to separate, pushing one satellite closer to the planet. Besides being a technology demonstration, the investigation will also collect electrons from the plasma environment in space to analyze the creation of an electrical current. Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #iss #satellite #solarpanel #earth #orbit #smallsat

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Explore directive's Instagram If you missed out on the bargains today don't stress cuz our sale is rollin through the weekend!! Tomorrow's Small Saturday and even tho we've got the best selection of woods n goods in town we definitely are the little guys. Come support the fam and get a rad deal while you're at it!! 1391765313779334872_4618341

If you missed out on the bargains today don't stress cuz our sale is rollin through the weekend!! Tomorrow's Small Saturday and even tho we've got the best selection of woods n goods in town we definitely are the little guys. Come support the fam and get a rad deal while you're at it!!

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Explore stofiel_aerospace's Instagram Gearing up for another great consumer electronics show #ces2017 with @cwru @kentstate and a new addition this year! @slu_official As the months progress your involvement would be greatly appreciated. #retweet #like #share #repost all of these are small ways you can help us on our journey to space. Currently ever the or four tweets is our related to CES under top tweets. We would like to keep it that way through the holidays! Please share this journey beyond our world and enter the life at 17,500 MPH #fast #musclecars #fitness #crosfit #science #aerospace #space #cubesat #asgsr #isdc #nsrc #smallsat #college #holidays #marketing # 1375182792187228608_1481496432

Gearing up for another great consumer electronics show #ces2017with @cwru @kentstate and a new addition this year! @slu_official As the months progress your involvement would be greatly appreciated. #retweet #like #share #repostall of these are small ways you can help us on our journey to space. Currently ever the or four tweets is our related to CES under top tweets. We would like to keep it that way through the holidays! Please share this journey beyond our world and enter the life at 17,500 MPH #fast #musclecars #fitness #crosfit #science #aerospace #space #cubesat #asgsr #isdc #nsrc #smallsat #college #holidays #marketing #

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Explore nanoracks's Instagram Out they go! Back in June, we deployed #cubesats from St. Thomas More primary school and @nasaames from the #NanoRacks #cubesat #deployer on the @iss. #smallsat #satellite #space #microgravity #earth #spacestation 1338485860258005496_3913793414

Out they go! Back in June, we deployed #cubesatsfrom St. Thomas More primary school and @nasaames from the #nanoracks #cubesat #deployeron the @iss. #smallsat #satellite #space #microgravity #earth #spacestation

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Explore leehandi's Instagram And in that moment I thought  about you more than I should... 😍 |  Cue #childlike #excitement | #celebrations in #Logan #Utah for #SmallSat ❤️ #fireworks display throw back | #travel #diaries 1328406092568537506_1003333068

And in that moment I thought about you more than I should... 😍 | Cue #childlike #excitement| #celebrationsin #logan #utahfor #SmallSat ❤️ #fireworksdisplay throw back | #travel #diaries

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