tweets from space


Tweets From The Egos (9/?)

There’s more to Chase “Bro Average” Brody than meets the eye.

Based on this theory and is also related to this theory by character association.

I want to thank the amazing and talented @artist-in-space for creating the art you can see in these tweets. We’ve done a collab over on their blog here, you can find that HERE

Disclaimer: These tweets are 100% fake and created by me

smh i’m trying to redecorate Wes’ loft and i realized i have like 0 rugs from cleaning out my cc a few months ago. i closed my game to go hunt for some but ended up downloading 200 items of cc.. none of them were rugs.


10 Amazing Latin@s in STEM

Luis Federico Leloir (born 1906. Paris, France)

Argentine biochemist received Nobel Prize in chemistry for his discovery of metabolic pathways in lactose.

Jacinto Convit Garcia (born 1913. Caracas, Venezuela)

A Venezuelan physician, he developed a vaccine to fight leprosy and conducted studies to cure different types of cancer. He was nominated for the Nobel Prize in medicine in 1988.

Ellen Ochoa (born 1958. Los Angeles, CA)

Ochoa became the first Hispanic woman in space aboard the space shuttle Discovery in 1993. She is also an inventor and pioneer of spacecraft technology.

Arnaldo Tamayo Mendez (born 1942. Guantanamo, Cuba)

Member of the Soyuz 38 Crew. Became the first Cuban and first Latin American in space in 1980.

Helen Rodriguez Trias (born 1929, NYC)

Puerto Rican-American pediatrician. Became first Latina president of the American Public Health Association. Helped expand the range of public heath services for women and children in minority and low income groups. 

Jose Hernandez (born 1962. French Camp, CA)

Mexican-American engineer and NASA astronaut. Helped develop a digital mammography imaging system. First person to tweet in spanish from space. (also a UCSB graduate, go gauchos!)

Guillermo Gonzalez Camarena (born 1917, Guadalajara)

Mexican electrical engineer and inventor of early color television transmission system. Brought color television to Mexico. A television system similar to his was used by NASA in 1979 aboard Voyager to take pictures of Jupiter.

Nitza Margarita Cintron (born 1950. San Juan, Puerto Rico)

Puerto Rican scientist and chief of space medicine and health care systems at NASA’s Johnson Space Center. Served as project scientist for Space Lab 2 mission in the 1980s

Mario J Molina (born 1943. Mexico City)

Currently a professor at UCSD , he received the Nobel Prize in chemistry in 1995 for his role in the discovery of the threat to the Earth’s ozone from chlorofluorocarbon gasses (CFCs).

Martha E. Bernal (born 1931. San Antonio)

Mexican-American psychologist and first Latina to receive a psychology PhD in the United States. Promoted diversity in the field of psychology.

May 11th, 2009 - OV-104 Atlantis departs from Kennedy Space Center’s LC-39A on a final servicing mission to the Hubble Space Telescope (HST). STS-125 would be the only mission Atlantis would visit the HST - prior servicing missions were done by Discovery twice, with Columbia and Endeavour each once.

Upgrades to HST included the Cosmic Origins Spectograph, the Wide Field Camera 3 which can record different wavelengths of light, and a device called the Soft-Capture Mechanism, which will be used by a future craft to safely de-orbit Hubble at the end of its life span. HST is expected to continue to operate well into the 2030s.

STS-125 was unique in that it is one of a few missions that had two full Shuttle stacks on the launch pad at the same time. Any damage sustained from the launch that prevented Atlantis from returning home meant that she would be stuck in orbit with only three weeks of supplies. A rescue mission was specifically developed for STS-125, as the low inclination orbit of the HST meant that the International Space Station would effectively be out of reach of Atlantis and her crew.

In the event of Atlantis suffering damage, STS-400 would launch up to the crippled shuttle and extract the crew for a safe return home. OV-105 Endeavour was placed on stand-by at LC-39B until May 21st, after Atlantis was deemed safe to return home, and was released to begin processing for STS-127.

Atlantis and crew would return home May 24th, landing at Edwards Air Force Base - the weather in Florida deemed unsatisfactory for landing the orbiter. STS-125 had five successful EVAs, orbited the Earth 197 times, and featured the first Tweet from space by Astronaut Michael Massimino which read, “From orbit: Launch was awesome!! I am feeling great, working hard, & enjoying the magnificent views, the adventure of a lifetime has begun!

STS-125 was another shuttle mission to feature an IMAX camera, used to document the life of HST and the views of the universe it has brought to us. IMAX: Hubble 3D was released in 2010 and features the launch of STS-125. 

[!!!] According to Pledis Ent, Mingyu have injured himself while at a shooting. This will affect his participation in Seventeen’s Japan promotions in terms of performances at concerts and fanmeet but Mingyu will still be able to attend fansigns.

- Admin Leen



Host: What’s the title of this painting?

DH: It’s here! Please write the name of this painting. Thinking time, start!

Nao: When the question is about a painting’s title, there’s always someone who comes up with a legendary answer (Remember when Ryota called The Last Supper “A Rich Meal?” Haha!).

Voiceover: The correct answer is “The Birth of Venus.” Will there be another legendary answer?

DH: Taka-san.

Taka: Me?

DH: Yes.

Taka: I actually don’t know the answer. But, if I were to give a title to this painting, it will be this: “Hippie’s Play.” 

Nao: I see.

DH: What’s this? Somehow, it fits.

Taka: It’s nice, right? It’s not so bad.

Nao: I think it’s great,

DH: How about Toru-chan?

Toru: For me, it’s “Elizabeth from the Shell.” (Hahaha! This one’s my favorite answer.)

DH: Ah, you mean this part? (points at the shell)

Taka: This is a good answer, too.

DH: So, Tomoya?

Tomoya: Yes. I don’t know the answer, too. But, here’s mine: “Everyone Loves This Lady Very Much.”

Nao & DH: Everyone likes her, huh? They’re all looking at her.

Tomoya: They’re all looking at her, so I thought, “They must really love her a lot.” So I went with something simple like this.

DH & Nao: “Everyone Loves This Lady Very Much.” I see. It’s easy to understand.


Ryota: For that “The Last Supper” thing, when I heard the right answer, I realized, “Oh, it’s actually pretty simple.” So, when I saw this one, too, I thought, “This might also be simple.” So, my answer is a lot simpler than the others’.

Voiceover: And so Ryota’s answer is…

Ryota: “Shell and Nudity” (HAHAHAHAHA!)

Nao: As expected, right?

DH: You’re great.

For the second stage, Taka won. ^^ After all, it’s not about who gets the right answer, but whoever makes the audience’s hearts jump. Haha!

Next week’s episode looks a lot more fun based on the preview. I think they’re going to act out some romantic situations. That’s why the tweet from Space Shower TV said they’re going to have a skit. Plus, on the preview, Taka said something like, “Always stay by my side.” <3 Hahaha!


The Space Shuttle Atlantis: America’s Swansong

  • Atlantis flew 33 missions during its life.
  • It flew and docked at the International Space Station and the Russian space station Mir a total of 19 times.
  • It orbited the Earth 4848 times and traveled 126,000,000 or so miles (not bad) which is a distance that could get you to the Moon 525 times.
  • Mike Massamino, an astronaut aboard Atlantis conducted the first “Tweet” from space in Atlantis. This was in 2009.
  • The final mission by Atlantis was in 2011 and it marked both the retirement of Atlantis and the rest of the shuttle fleet. This in turn marked the end of America’s ability to travel space.
Watch on

Watch the First Vine Video From Space

First, man walked on the moon. Then, there were tweets from space, YouTube videos from space, selfies from space and Instagrams from space.

Now, at long last, we can feast our eyes on a Vine video from space.

NASA astronaut Reid Wiseman posted the first Vine video from the International Space Station on Friday. The six second looping video shows a single Earth orbit, which usually takes 92 minutes on the ISS — but it’s just six seconds here.”

Learn more from mashable.