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Russian filmmakers returned to Earth from space filming

The Russian actor and director, who spent 12 days on the International Space Station filming parts of a movie, landed today with the Russian Space Agency astronaut. They came back.

Actress Yulia Peresild and Klim Shipenko left for the space station on October 5 (October 13) on a Soyuz MS-19 mission. To capture scenes from "The Challenge." he does. With this launch, Russia registered the first feature film recorded in space in its name.

BingMag.com Russian filmmakers returned to Earth from space filming

Group photo of Russian filmmakers and astronauts on the International Space Station
Credit: Roscosmos/Anton Shkaplerov

Presild and Shipenko as the first group of filmmakers on the International Space Station It is done under a trade agreement with the Russian Space Agency (Roscosmos). Astronauts Oleg Novitskiy, Anton Shkaplerov and Pyotr Dubrov will also play small roles in the film.

Return of filmmakers The landing was carried out by the Soyuz MS-18 spacecraft, which landed in Kazakhstan at 00:35 Eastern time zone (08:05 Tehran time). Nowitzki was previously sent to the International Space Station on April 9 to complete his third mission, and has spent a total of 531 days in space since completing his mission. After landing, recovery teams helped the crew out of the capsule and performed initial medical examinations that indicated the astronauts' health.

BingMag.com Russian filmmakers returned to Earth from space filming

Return of the Soyuz MS-18 spacecraft
Credit: Roscosmos

The Earth bounced back, got into a bit of trouble, and caused the International Space Station to spin unexpectedly as the engines stayed on for a long time. During this incident, the ISS deviated from its position and about 30 minutes later the situation returned to normal. According to US and Russian space agency officials, there was no danger to the crew during this period. This is the second time in months that a Russian spacecraft has caused the station to spin abnormally.

The departure of the Soyuz MS-18 from the International Space Station also marked the end of Expedition 65 and the beginning of Expedition 66. . The station, now commanded by the European Space Agency's Thomas Pesquet, is also staffed by Russia's Shalporf Dubrov, Shane Kimbrough, Megan McArthu and Mark. NASA's Mark Vande Hei with Aki Hoshide of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) are on the cover.

International Space Station
Credit: Sergei Savostyanov \ TASS via Getty Images

Sources: The Verge, Space

Source: MacRumors

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