Japanese astronaut Soichi Noguchi and his three American counterparts carried out a six-month mission on the International Space Station. On the last day of the International Space Station (ISS), he shared the views of the Great Pyramid of Giza. Charming photos. Images of the Earth from outer space (whether it’s the bright colors of the landscape, the intricate cloud formation, or just drawing maps of population density) have always been fascinating and have helped scientists study our world. Noguchi’s photos are a wonderful new perspective on one of the most famous buildings in the world.
This photo depicts a World Heritage Site built by the ancient Egyptians as well as the Giza Desert and neighboring cities. “The last day of #ISS – I got the best shot of #Giza#pyramid#worldheritage,” Noguchi captioned the photo.
With the sharing and comments of Twitter users, this photo quickly became popular.
The @pecovgfx user praised Noguchi’s “fantastic capture” and then explained that he flipped the photo to the “ground reference frame” so that it was easier for ordinary people to understand.
Another user @Falcon9Block5 wrote: “It’s like an illusion. You can’t tell whether they are 3D or huge holes in the ground.”
On Sunday, May 2, the US SpaceX Crew Dragon capsule carrying Noguchi and three other astronauts returned to Earth after completing its mission on the International Space Station. According to news agency Agence France-Presse, it was NASA’s first night landing at sea in more than 50 years, sweeping Florida. Michael Hopkins, Victor Glover and Shannon Walker from NASA all accompanied Noguchi on the International Space Station. In November last year, the four astronauts carried out the first full mission to the International Space Station in a vehicle made by Elon Musk’s SpaceX, and then entered space.