Top 10 similar words or synonyms for kristall

larger    0.987883

mainly    0.985711

crews    0.985371

especially    0.985288

largely    0.983918

diameter    0.983662

propellant    0.983544

spektr    0.982392

began    0.982045

kvant    0.981994

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for kristall

Article Example
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း [[Soyuz TM-9]] launched [[Mir EO-6|EO-6]] crew members [[Anatoly Solovyev]] and [[Aleksandr Nikolayevich Balandin|Aleksandr Balandin]] on 11 February 1990. While docking, the EO-5 crew on board "Mir" noted that three thermal blankets on the ferry were loose, potentially creating problems on reentry, but it was decided that they would be manageable. Their stay on board "Mir" saw the addition of the "Kristall" module, launched on 31 May 1990. The first docking attempt on 6 June was aborted due to an attitude control thruster failure. "Kristall" arrived at Mir’s front port on 10 June and was relocated to the lateral port opposite "Kvant"-2 the next day, restoring the equilibrium of the complex. Due to the delay in the docking of "Kristall", EO-6 was extended by 10 days to permit the activation of the module’s systems and to accommodate the EVA to repair the loose thermal blankets on Soyuz TM-9.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း The EO-13 crew departed on 22 July, and soon after "Mir" passed through the annual [[Perseids|Perseid]] [[meteor shower]], during which the station was hit by several particles. A spacewalk was conducted on 28 September to inspect the station's hull, but no serious damage was reported. [[Soyuz TM-18]] arrived on 10 January 1994 carrying the [[Mir EO-15|EO-15]] crew (including [[Valeri Polyakov]], who was to remain on "Mir" for 14 months), and [[Soyuz TM-17]] left on 14 January. The undocking was unusual, however, in that the spacecraft was to pass along "Kristall" in order to obtain photographs of the APAS to assist in the training of space shuttle pilots. Due to an error in setting up the control system, the spacecraft struck the station a glancing blow during the manoeuvre, scratching the exterior of "Kristall".
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း In addition to module-specific equipment, "Kvant"-2, "Kristall", "Spektr" and "Priroda" were each equipped with one [[Lyappa arm|"Lyappa" arm]], a robotic arm which, after the module had docked to the core module's forward port, grappled one of two fixtures positioned on the core module's docking node. The arriving module's docking probe was then retracted, and the arm raised the module so that it could be pivoted 90° for docking to one of the four radial docking ports.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း In addition to the routine Soyuz and Progress flights, it was anticipated that "Mir" would also be the destination for flights by the Soviet [[Buran program|"Buran" space shuttle]], which was intended to deliver extra modules (based on the same "37K" [[Satellite bus|bus]] as "Kvant"-1) and provide a much improved cargo return service to the station. "[[Kristall]]" carried two [[Androgynous Peripheral Attach System]] (APAS-89) docking ports designed to be compatible with the shuttle. One of these ports was to be used for "Buran" dockings with the other providing a berthing location for the planned "Pulsar" X-2 telescope, also to be delivered by "Buran". The cancellation of the "Buran" programme, however, meant these capabilities were not realised until the 1990s when the ports were used instead by U.S. [[Space Shuttle]]s as part of the Shuttle-"Mir" programme (after testing by the specially modified [[Soyuz TM-16]] in 1993). Initially, visiting [[Space Shuttle orbiter|orbiters]] docked directly to "Kristall", but this required the relocation of the module to ensure sufficient distance between the shuttle and "Mir"'s solar arrays. In order to eliminate the need to move the module and retract solar arrays for clearance issues, a [[Mir Docking Module|docking module]] was later added to the end of "Kristall". The shuttles provided crew rotation of the American astronauts on station and carried cargo to and from the station, performing some of the largest transfers of cargo of the time. With a space shuttle docked to "Mir", the temporary enlargements of living and working areas amounted to a complex that was the largest [[spacecraft]] in history at that time, with a combined mass of .
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း [[File:Mirspacestationtour.ogv|thumb|right|A video tour of "Mir" from September 1996, during [[STS-79]]|alt=A video tourinf the interior of Mir. Beginning in Kristall, the tour travels the length of that module, then cuts into Priroda, examining the scientific equipment within. The tour cuts into the core module's docking node, showing the interior of a docked Progress spacecraft, then moves into the core module. The table and one of the sleeping compartments is seen, as is an out-the-window view of a docked space shuttle, before the tour moves to its conclusion in Spektr.]]
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း The launch of [[Soyuz TM-8]] on 5 September 1989 marked the beginning of the longest human presence in space up until 23 October 2010 (when this record was surpassed by the ISS). It also marked the beginning of "Mir's" second expansion. The [[Kvant-2]] and [[Kristall]] modules were now ready for launch. [[Alexander Viktorenko]] and [[Aleksandr Serebrov]] docked with "Mir" and brought the station out of its five-month hibernation. On 29 September the cosmonauts installed equipment in the docking system in preparation for the arrival of "Kvant"-2, the first of the 20 [[tonne]] add-on modules based on the [[TKS spacecraft]] from the [[Almaz]] programme.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း အခြားထပ်မံ တိုးချဲ့သည့် မော်ဂျူးနှစ်ခုမှာ ၁၉၈၇တွင် "Kvant"-1 တို့ဖြစ်ပြီး ၁၉၉၅ တွင် မီယာဆိုက်ကပ်မော်ဂျူး( [[Mir Docking Module|docking module)ဖြစ်ပြီးလုပ်ဆောင်ပုံကွဲပြားသည်။ "Kvant"-1,တွင် အထက်တွင်ဖော်ပြခဲ့သော အခြားမော်ဂျူးလေးခုနှင့်မတူပဲ ကိုယ်ပိုင်အင်ဂျင်မပါရှိပေ။ was launched attached to a tug based on the [[TKS spacecraft]] which delivered the module to the aft end of the core module instead of the docking node. Once hard docking had been achieved, the tug undocked and deorbited itself. The docking module, meanwhile, was launched aboard during [[STS-74]] and mated to the orbiter's [[Orbiter Docking System]]. "Atlantis" then docked, via the module, to "Kristall", then left the module behind when it undocked later in the mission. Various other external components, including three truss structures, several experiments and other unpressurised elements were also mounted to the exterior of the station by cosmonauts conducting a total of eighty spacewalks over the course of the station's history.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း "Kristall" contained a number of furnaces for use in producing crystals under microgravity conditions (hence the choice of name for the module). The module was also equipped with biotechnology research equipment, including a small greenhouse for plant cultivation experiments which was equipped with a source of light and a feeding system, in addition to equipment for astronomical observations. The most obvious features of the module, however, were the two [[Androgynous Peripheral Attach System]] (APAS-89) docking ports designed to be compatible with the "Buran" spacecraft. Although they were never used in a "Buran" docking, they were later to prove very useful during the Shuttle-"Mir" programme, providing a berthing location for U.S [[Space Shuttle]]s.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း The solar arrays themselves were launched and installed over a period of eleven years, more slowly than originally planned, with the station continually suffering from a shortage of power as a result. The first two arrays, each 38 m (409 ft) in area, were launched on the core module, and together provided a total of 9 kW of power. A third, [[Dorsum (anatomy)|dorsal]] panel was launched on "Kvant"-1 and mounted on the core module in 1987, providing a further 2 kW over an area of 22 m (237 ft). "Kvant"-2, launched in 1989, provided two 10 m (32.8 ft) long panels which supplied 3.5 kW each, whilst "Kristall" was launched with two collapsible, 15 m (49.2 ft) long arrays (providing 4 kW each) which were intended to be moved to "Kvant"-1 and installed on mounts which were attached during a spacewalk by the [[Soyuz TM-11|EO-8]] crew in 1991.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း ကမ္ဘာပတ်လမ်းတွင် မီယာအာကာသယာဉ် တပ်ဆင်ခြင်းအား ၁၉၈၆တွင် မီယာအူတိုင်မော်ဂျူးအား ပရိုတွန်ဒုံးပျံဖြင့် ပစ်လွှတ်ခြင်းဖြင့် စတင်ခဲ့သည်။ Four of the six modules which were later added ("Kvant"-2 in 1989, "Kristall" in 1990, "Spektr" in 1995 and "Priroda" in 1996) followed the same sequence to add themselves to the main "Mir" complex. Firstly, the module would be launched independently on its own Proton-K and chase the station automatically. It would then dock to the forward docking port on the core module's docking node, then extend its Lyappa arm to mate with a fixture on the mode's exterior. The arm would then lift the module away from the forward docking port and rotate it on to the radial port that the module was to mate with, before lowering it down to dock. The node was equipped with only two "Konus" drogues, however, which were required for dockings. This meant that, prior to the arrival of each new module, the node would have to be depressurised to allow spacewalking cosmonauts to manually relocate the drogue to the next port to be occupied.