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Astronauts recorded giant Noru hurricane from space

Astronauts and cosmonauts record Noru hurricane from the sky. The giant wind of Noru from the northwest crossed the Pacific Ocean and crashed into the Japanese sky, possibly also Korea and China this weekend. The three countries track the storms thoroughly and on Sunday in a 5 category topography with 160 mph winds and according to the Weather Channel as the most powerful storm on Earth today.

Tinuku Astronauts recorded giant Noru hurricane from space

"Damaging winds, flash floods and rainfall seem to have affected at least part of southern Japan this weekend and preparations for a devastating cyclone must be done in the coming days," they said.

Astronauts and cosmonauts who are currently in the International Space Station (ISS) are also very concerned about Noru and they send amazing images to Earth. Cosmonaut Sergey Ryazansky sent the first picture to show a Noru storm circling in the Pacific Ocean.

NASA Astronaut Jack Fischer also put a camera to the window and sent a picture a few hours after his Russian counterpart. Storms turn counter-clockwise from a wider and more top-down angle. Astronauts recorded giant Noru hurricane from space

"As Mother Nature spins, this can be a fascinating but frightening sight, it seems like a super Noru storm is gaining momentum," Fischer said.

But easily the best and latest images come from NASA astronaut Randy Bresnik who first showed Noru through Cupola or a dome-view port, a multi-window-pane mounted on the side of the ISS facing the earth.

"Super Typhoon Noru, amazing size of this weather phenomenon, you can almost feel its strength from 250 miles above," said Bresnik.

Bresnik also captured this view that shows part of the Russian Soyuz spacecraft attached to an orbital laboratory. Ultra-wide-angle shots capture storms that bend the curvature of the Earth.


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