Top 10 similar words or synonyms for whilst

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for whilst

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ဆိုယုဇ်အာကာသယာဉ် Separation of the Orbital Module is critical for a safe landing. Without separation of the OM it is not possible for the crew to survive landing – that’s why the orbital module was separated before the ignition of the return engine. After the issue with the landing of Soyuz TM-5 in September 1988 this procedure was changed and the OM is separated after the return maneuver, which is more dangerous. Also the rescue of the crew whilst on the launch pad or with SAS system is complicated because of the orbital module.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း The [[Mir EO-7|EO-7]] relief crew arrived aboard [[Soyuz TM-10]] on 3 August 1990. The new crew arrived at "Mir" with [[quail]] for "Kvant"-2's cages, one of which laid an egg en route to the station. It was returned to Earth, along with 130 kg of experiment results and industrial products, in Soyuz TM-9. Two more expeditions, [[Mir EO-8|EO-8]] and [[Mir EO-9|EO-9]], continued the work of their predecessors whilst tensions grew back on Earth.
သင်ပုန်းကွန်ပျူတာ Portable computers can be classified according to the presence and physical appearance of keyboards. Slates and booklets do not have a physical keyboard, and usually accept text and other input by use of a virtual keyboard shown on a touchscreen-enabled display. Hybrids, convertibles, and 2-in-1s all have physical keyboards (although these are usually concealable or detachable), yet they typically also make use of virtual keyboards. Some 2-in-1s have processors and operating systems like a full laptop, whilst having the flexibility of being used as a tablet. Most tablets can use separate keyboards connected using Bluetooth.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း Soyuz spacecraft provided manned access to and from the station allowing for crew rotations and cargo return, and also functioned as a lifeboat for the station, allowing for a relatively quick return to Earth in the event of an emergency. Two models of Soyuz flew to "Mir"; [[Soyuz T-15]] was the only Igla-equipped [[Soyuz-T]] to visit the station, whilst all other flights used the newer, Kurs-equipped [[Soyuz-TM]]. A total of 31 (30 manned, [[Soyuz TM-1|1 unmanned]]) Soyuz spacecraft flew to the station over a fourteen-year period.
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 "Mir" was primarily supported by the Russian [[Soyuz spacecraft|Soyuz]] and [[Progress spacecraft]] and had two ports available for docking these spacecraft. Initially, the fore and aft ports of the core module could be used for dockings, but following the permanent berthing of "Kvant"-1 to the aft port in 1987, the rear port of the new module took on this role from the core module's aft port. Each port was equipped with the plumbing required for Progress cargo ferries to replace the station's fluids and also the guidance systems needed to guide the spacecraft in for docking. Two such systems were used on "Mir"; the rear ports of both the core module and "Kvant"-1 were equipped with both the [[Igla (spacecraft docking system)|Igla]] and [[Kurs (docking system)|Kurs]] systems, whilst the core module's forward port featured only the newer Kurs.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း The station's assembly marked the beginning of the third generation of space station design, being the first to consist of more than one primary spacecraft (thus opening a new era in [[space architecture]]). First generation stations such as [[Salyut 1]] and [[Skylab]] had monolithic designs, consisting of one module with no resupply capability, whilst the second generation stations [[Salyut 6]] and [[Salyut 7]] comprised a monolithic station with two ports to allow consumables to be replenished by cargo spacecraft such as [[Progress (spacecraft)|Progress]]. The capability of "Mir" to be expanded with add-on modules meant that each could be designed with a specific purpose in mind (for instance, the core module functioned largely as living quarters), thus eliminating the need to install all the station's equipment in one module.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း Throughout the period following the collapse of the USSR, crews on "Mir" experienced occasional reminders of the [[History of post-Soviet Russia#Economic depression and social decay|economic chaos]] occurring in Russia. The initial cancellation of "Spektr" and "Priroda" was the first such sign, closely followed by the reduction in communications as a result of the fleet of [[tracking ship]]s being withdrawn from service by [[Ukraine]]. The new Ukrainian government also vastly raised the price of the [[Kurs (docking system)|"Kurs"]] docking systems, manufactured in [[Kiev]]the Russians' attempts to reduce their dependence on "Kurs" would later lead to accidents during TORU tests in 1997. Various Progress spacecraft had parts of their cargoes missing, either because the consumable in question had been unavailable, or because the ground crews at Baikonur had, in desperation, looted them. The problems became particularly obvious during the launch of the [[Mir EO-14|EO-14]] crew aboard [[Soyuz TM-17]] in July; half an hour before launch there was a black-out at the pad, and the entire power supply to the nearby city of [[Baikonur|Leninsk]] failed an hour after launch. Nevertheless, the spacecraft launched on time and arrived at the station two days later. All of "Mir"'s ports, however, were occupied, and so Soyuz TM-17 had to station-keep 200 metres away from the station for half an hour before docking whilst [[Progress M-18]] vacated the core module's front port and departed.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း Linenger was succeeded by [[English-American|Anglo-American]] astronaut [[Michael Foale]], carried up by "Atlantis" on [[STS-84]], alongside Russian mission specialist [[Elena Kondakova]]. Foale's increment proceeded fairly normally until 25 June when during the second test of the "Progress" manual docking system, [[TORU]], [[Progress M-34]] collided with solar arrays on the "[[Spektr]]" module and crashed into the module's outer shell, puncturing the module and causing depressurisation on the station. Only quick actions on the part of the crew, cutting cables leading to the module and closing "Spektr's" hatch, prevented the crews having to abandon the station in [[Soyuz TM-25]]. Their efforts stabilised the station's air pressure, whilst the pressure in "Spektr", containing many of Foale's experiments and personal effects, dropped to a vacuum. In an effort to restore some of the power and systems lost following the isolation of "Spektr" and to attempt to locate the leak, [[Mir EO-24|EO-24]] commander [[Anatoly Solovyev]] and [[flight engineer]] [[Pavel Vinogradov]] carried out a risky salvage operation later in the flight, entering the empty module during a so-called "intra-vehicular activity" or "IVA" spacewalk and inspecting the condition of hardware and running cables through a special hatch from "Spektr's" systems to the rest of the station. Following these first investigations, Foale and Solovyev conducted a 6-hour EVA on the surface of "Spektr" to inspect the damage to the punctured module.
မီယာအာကာသစခန်း The unmanned Progress cargo vehicles were only used to resupply the station, carrying a variety of cargoes including water, fuel, food and experimental equipment. The spacecraft were not equipped with reentry shielding and so, unlike their Soyuz counterparts, were incapable of surviving reentry. As a result, when its cargoes had been unloaded, each Progress was refilled with rubbish, spent equipment and other waste which was destroyed, along with the Progress itself, on reentry. However, in order to facilitate cargo return, ten Progress flights carried [[VBK-Raduga|"Raduga"]] capsules, which could return around 150 kg of experimental results to Earth automatically. "Mir" was visited by three separate models of Progress; the original [[Progress 7K-TG|7K-TG]] variant equipped with Igla (18 flights), the [[Progress-M]] model equipped with Kurs (43 flights), and the modified [[Progress-M1]] version (3 flights), which together flew a total of sixty-four resupply missions to the station. Whilst the vast majority of the Progress spacecraft docked automatically without incident, the station was equipped with a remote manual docking system, [[TORU]], in case problems were encountered during the automatic approaches. With TORU cosmonauts could guide the spacecraft safely in to dock (with the exception of the catastrophic docking of [[Progress M-34]], when the long-range use of the system resulted in the spacecraft's striking the station, damaging "Spektr" and causing [[Uncontrolled decompression|decompression]]).