This is the Decorah Eagles nest, which is located just south of the city of Decorah near the trout hatchery. In shorthand, the nest is referred to as N2B. We currently have D26, D27, and D28 in the nest! Chat has started! Educational chat class chat hours are M-F from 8am to 3pm CT M-F. Teachers and Educators, if you haven't done so already, please register with us for educational chat! To register, follow this link: http://bit.ly/2kjiUDX The main Decorah Eagles chat is open from 8am-8pm daily. 2017 Nesting Record Egg #1: 2/20/17 @ 7:30 PM. Video here! https://youtu.be/GFBGvWoYVoI Egg #2: 2/23/17 @ 6:18 PM. Video here! https://youtu.be/rDZ8IL1CX2s Egg #3: 2/27/17 @ 7:03 PM. Video here! https://youtu.be/fBJWSyCp6qk Hatch #1: D26 - 3/31/17, first glimpse @ 3:05 PM CT: https://youtu.be/2ht6SJ9u9jo Hatch #2: D27 - 4/01/17, first glimpse @ 6:59 AM CT: https://youtu.be/T_TeteBH5Ks Hatch #3: D28 - 4/04/17, first glimpse @ 6:57 AM CT: https://youtu.be/yifjsI_XGxE The Weather…
QUICK NOTES ABOUT HDEV VIDEO Black Image = International Space Station (ISS) is on the night side of the Earth. No Audio = Normal. There is no audio by design. Add your own soundtrack. For a display of the real time ISS location plus the HDEV imagery, visit here: http://eol.jsc.nasa.gov/HDEV/ The High Definition Earth Viewing (HDEV) experiment aboard the ISS was activated April 30, 2014. It is mounted on the External Payload Facility of the European Space Agency’s Columbus module. This experiment includes several commercial HD video cameras aimed at the earth which are enclosed in a pressurized and temperature controlled housing. Video from these cameras is transmitted back to earth and also streamed live on this channel. While the experiment is operational, views will typically sequence though the different cameras. Between camera switches, a gray and then black color slate will briefly appear. Since the ISS is in darkness during part of each orbit, the images will be dark at those…
Live video from the International Space Station includes internal views when the crew is on-duty and Earth views at other times. The video is accompanied by audio of conversations between the crew and Mission Control. This video is only available when the space station is in contact with the ground. During "loss of signal" periods, viewers will see a blue screen. Since the station orbits the Earth once every 90 minutes, it experiences a sunrise or a sunset about every 45 minutes. When the station is in darkness, external camera video may appear black, but can sometimes provide spectacular views of lightning or city lights below.
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