A Beautiful Planet (2016) - full transcript

An exploration of Earth and beyond as seen from the International Space Station. Narrated by Jennifer Lawrence.

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slow, dreamy music

spooky haunting music

- Narrator Our
Milky Way is just one

among billions of
galaxies in the universe.

In every way, an
ordinary galaxy.

It's 100,000 light years across.

There are hundreds of
billions of stars here.

Almost lost inside
this huge swarm

is one average sized star.

As stars go, it's
quite unremarkable.



Nevertheless, it's
the most special place

in all the cosmos.

Orbiting this star is
the only place we know

in all the universe
to harbor life.

Our beautiful planet
is a world of water,

sparkling blue in the
light of our star.

Two thirds of it is ocean.

Gossamer clouds drift above it,

driven by ocean currents.

All of it is wrapped in
a delicate cocoon of air

that shields us from
our star's radiation.

Three brave explorers
are about to leave

the safety of Earth.

They are an American,
Terry Virts,



a Russian, Anton Shkaplerov,

and an Italian,
Samantha Christoferetti.

Their mission: six months in
space to study microgravity,

do biomedical research,
and observe the Earth.

They're sealed inside
this tiny metal cocoon,

a Russian Soyuz
spacecraft traveling

at 17,500 miles an hour.

Their destination?

The International Space Station.

It was built in orbit
by 16 countries.

It's a research lab,

training facility,

and observatory,

all powered by the sun.

A truly awesome example
of what we can achieve

when we work together.

J‘ Someone knocking at the door J‘

J‘ Somebody ringing the bell J‘

J‘ Someone's knocking
at the door J‘

J‘ Someone's knocking
at the door J‘

J‘ Somebody's ringing the bell J‘

I Do me a favor J‘

- There they are.
J‘ Open the door J‘

- Butch Hey hey, you're
hung up in the cord.

- Narrator Already on board
to welcome the new arrivals,

Russian crew members
Sasha Samokutaev

and Yelena Serova.

astronauts chattering faintly

- Samantha The arrival
to the Space Station

was possibly the happiest
moment of my life, really.

And then they were,
Yelena, Sasha, and Butch

welcome us on board and it
was just sheer happiness.

We hugged, really I was
like a child at that point,

I mean, it's something I
had dreamed of for years,

I'd studied the Space Station,

I'd worked so hard to get
there and finally I was there.

- Astronaut Come on man.

- Astronaut I heard
you bagging all that.

- Hi, Mom.

- Narrator Terry is welcomed
by Commander Butch Wilmore.

- Terry Great launch.

You know it was a
pretty wild ride.

- Narrator Butch
describes the crazy scene.

- Butch As I
watched Anton, I mean,

he was thrilled and doing flips,

and excited, floating
around hitting the ceiling.

shouting indiscernibly

Samantha, the look on her face,

just absolutely thrilling,
it was literally

electric in the room,
it was fabulous.

- Narrator Samantha
recalls her first ever

view from space.

- Samantha But I just
couldn't resist take a peek

and I could just see
the Earth majestically

flowing by and it
was like a river.

And you know, I don't
know what happiness is,

but I was definitely
happy at that time.

- Narrator The cupella
is a magical window

unlike any other on the
spectacle of our Earth

and ourselves, past,
present and future.

- Samantha What I always
found especially moving

were the passes where we
would fly from the Atlantic

and then fly over Gibraltar
onto the Mediterranean

and it was almost like
I was doing this journey

that travelers from myths
and legends and the past

had dreamt off or performed
in the reverse way

right from the Mediterannean,
through Gibraltar,

which once was considered
the end of the known world.

- Narrator More
than 500 years ago

explorers rounded the
stormy tip of South Africa.

As an omen for future
trade, they named it

the Cape of Good Hope.

At the same time, the
glorious Caribbean beckoned

with the untold riches
of the new world.

Aboriginal people came from
Asia more than 30,000 years ago

bringing their spiritual
ties to this land,

the continent we now
know as Australia.

The Mauri people from Polynesia

traveled thousands of
miles in tiny canoes

across the Pacific Ocean before
they reached New Zealand.

Home to the ancient
Inca civilization

the longest mountain range
in the world, The Andies.

They stretch 45,000 miles
across some of the most

extreme climate zones on Earth,
from ice fields to deserts.

The oldest and driest desert
is the Namib in Africa.

You can see our
climates from space,

the great lakes of North America

lie trapped in ice and snow

for more than a
third of the year.

You can also see evidence
of Earths violent past.

Asteroid impacts have left
scars on it's surface.

This crater in Quebec
is 62 miles across.

The Earth is still active,

volcanoes tear
through it's surface,

the Comchakka peninsular in
Russia has over 100 of them.

Now Terry Birds
describes his experience.

- Terry One of the
most beautiful things

to see from space is
thunder storms at night.

And there's certain
parts of the Earth,

Central Africa especially,
but also South East Asia,

there are just amazing
amounts of thunder storms.

You see thousands of
flashes per minute.

Unbelieveable amount of
power, when you think about

a giant lightning bolt
going off near your house

and how loud it is,
and how that scares you

and the dog runs
under the table,

well when you see it from
space there's so many

of these things happening
at the same time,

it's truly amazing.

- Male You see power, a
funnel 25 miles in diameter

of the center of a
hurricane or a typhoon

and you go oh my.

- Terry Typhoon
Mysac was amazing,

I've never seen
anything like that,

the eye was so big,
so well defined.

- Male That you realize
that that's energy

and it power, powerful energy.

- Narrator Far above the
storm, every drop of water

is carefully rationed.

- Terry There's
no showers in space,

so there's no, you can't
just go under the water

and let it run, it's
just kind of wet towels

and wiping down, but
you can get pretty clean

and washing your
hair is not too bed.

- Female In principle we
want to recycle all the water

which means that the
urine gets recycled,

but also your sweat, all
the humidity from the air

which is accuperated
into the system

via the air conditioning
system also gets recycled

into portable water.

It's not 100% efficient system,

so we do have water bags on
the space station as well.

- Narrator The Space X
resupply ship called Dragon

arrives from Florida.

It's one of the first commercial
craft to bring up supplies.

- Male It brings food
and water and equipment,

and without that we
wouldn't be able to live

more then a few extra
months on the space station.

But on Earth we kind of
don't have any supply ships,

it's almost like
a mission to Mars

when you're not gonna
get a supply ship

you have to pack
everything with you.

- Male When we're all
doing cargo ops together,

I mean it is organized
bedlam, literally,

criss crossing, people
flying, packages flying,

going here and there,
and you have to get them

in the right place,

you can't put it
in the wrong spot

because you'll lose it.

You won't be able to find it

because there's so much,

literally thousands of items

and you can't remember
where you put every single

one of them.

That's why we have to
have this database.

We lost a 14 inch torque wrench

and it was gone for five weeks,

and just floated off I guess,

and went into some
little nook and cranny

somewhere, hid itself, and it
finally reappeared one day.

tranquil music

- Woman I like
to sleep floating.

So I did not attach my sleeping
bag to the walls at all,

and especially at the
beginning, I would just like,

close my eyes and
let myself float,

and just fall asleep.

- Narrator Butch and Terry

are getting ready
for a space walk.

There are a lot
of complex systems

on the outside of the station,

and sometimes, they need fixing.

- Woman If you wanna
go outside of course

you have to survive
in outer space.

This suit allows you to do that.

So Butch really
fills out the suit,

but it also means when you're
trying to put the suit on

or take it off, it's
quite some work.

- Butch Getting
out of the hatch is

an entire operation
in and of itself.

We have so much equipment on us.

Your backpack tends to
bang into the hatch,

or your helmet wants
to bang into the hatch.

You walk around by grabbing
onto things with your gloves,

almost 300 degrees on the sun
side of the space station.

You get in the shade,
it's minus 275 degrees.

You feel that inside the suit.

My fingertips in the sunlight,

like, I could feel
them on fire almost,

from the fatigue a little
bit but also from the heat

coming through on that
sun side of the orbit.

So you know, I'd curl
my fingers at times

and put them in the
shade a little bit

and let them cool down.

- Astronaut Okay
Butch, we'll take them.

- Butch You can lose where
you are on the station.

So you're always thinking
you have a safety tether

attached to the station.

It's on a reel, like a
fishing reel type thing

with a spring that
always reels it in.

You can be upside down,
twisted, inverted,

and completely lose
your spatial awareness

about where you are and
what your attitude is,

and you can easily get tangled
up in that safety tether

if you're not cautious.

Every single movement you make,

you're making an effort
to think through it.

- Man The outside
of the space station

is not just a sidewalk.

It's a jungle of
wires and equipment

and metal bars and tresses.

Well, if you accidentally
sliced your glove,

or your space suit on
one of those sharp edges,

that could create a leak,

and if that leak were big
enough, you would die.

- Man The hardest thing
during a space walk, for me,

is getting out of the hut.

- Woman The only way that
we found to actually get

Butch to come out of the
upper torso of the hut

was for me to basically, push
and shake, and push and shake,

until he finally was able to
free himself from the suit.

groaning

laughing

- There we go.

christmas music

- Man Holidays in
space were great,

but to be honest, I missed home.

Of course we didn't wanna
leave Santa hanging.

If there's somebody that
you don't wanna make mad,

it's Santa Clause,

so we put the milk and
cookies in the airlock.

We weren't sure exactly how

he would get in
the space station,

but we assumed the
airlock would be

kind of our equivalent
of a chimney.

So we thought that
would be a good place

to leave the milk and cookies.

laughing

- Wow.

- Hey!

- Wow.

- For you.

- Nice.

- For your haircut?

- That is cool.

- I think this is
a secret message

that I need to cut my hair.

laughing

- Man I speak three languages.

I speak English,
Russian, and Tennessee.

As you're learning Russian,

they say the first 10
years is the hardest.

That's a fact!

And then all of a sudden,
the day arrives, boom!

And it's time to go home.

- Narrator The
Soyuz spacecraft is
ready to take Butch,

Sasha, and Yolana home.

- Man And of course,
you're looking forward,

you're coming home,
your wife, your family,

you've been away from
them for eight months.

- Derek's man to man time,

make us proud.

- Man But of course,

the people that you're
leaving behind too,

you spent six months with them,

and it's a very
melancholy feeling,

because the hatch shuts,

and they're gone,

and you realize that part
of your life is over,

and you're not gonna
have this same fellowship

with those people ever again,

and it is a sad feeling.

- See you bud.

upbeat pop music

J‘ Baby break a sweat J‘

J‘ Break a sweat J‘

J‘ Baby break a sweat J‘

J‘ Don't get tired yet J‘

J‘ Tired yet J‘

J‘ Don't get tired yet J‘

- Man In space, without
gravity pulling you down,

you grow, and I grew
almost two inches.

Unfortunately the minute
I got back to Earth,

I lost those.

- Narrator In zero G,
without the loading of gravity,

your bones and muscles
will weaken very quickly.

To stay in shape is
extremely important

for the crews to
exercise, a lot.

J‘ Baby break a sweat J‘

J‘ Break a sweat J‘

J‘ Baby break a sweat J‘

- Woman Well, we have two
and a half hours of exercise

scheduled every day,

and that includes cardio,

and this marvelous machine,
which is called ARID,

and you can do things like,
squats and dead lifts,

and shoulder presses.

- Man 80 this is a great
example of no three being busy.

I'm working on the bathroom,

and there's a lot of plumbing,
and valves, and systems

that I was changing,

all while Samantha's exercising.

It's a busy place,

but it's important to keep
this equipment working.

J‘ Baby break a sweat J‘

- Alright, Samantha.

I'm gonna put the
final clip in here.

- Samantha I kept joking that

he wouldn't be
qualified for his flight

unless he came with
me to my hair dresser

to learn how to cut my hair.

- Of all the things
we do as astronauts,

this scares me the most.

- Narrator For the crews
that live on the station,

one of the most
important things of all

is being able to
see, from day to day

what we here on the ground
can't see so clearly.

What is happening to our Earth,

and how we are changing it.

We began with a home
of lush, green forests,

animals, and plants.

With more and more
of us to feed,

we began clearly
the land for farms,

but when you cut down the trees,

there are other losses too.

Great forests once covered much
of the island of Madagascar.

You can see how many
of them are gone.

Without tree roots to anchor it,

the red soil oozes down
hill, clogging the rivers,

and vanishing into the sea.

Unique animals, like the
lemurs are losing their homes.

The great rainforest in
Brazil continues to disappear.

It's home to nearly half
the species found on Earth.

In just four decades,

almost half a
million square miles

have been cut down and burned.

From space you can
see huge smoke plumes

stretching across the rainforest
for hundreds of miles.

Thousands of species up
in smoke, forever lost.

As the forests burn,

carbon dioxide and
other greenhouse gasses

spew into our atmosphere.

We've always taken our
fresh air for granted,

but we know now that
the fossil fuels we burn

also release clouds of pollution
into the air we breathe.

They fill the
atmosphere with gasses

that cause the
climate to change.

As a result, the Earth's
temperature is rising.

In California,

it's affecting our most precious
resource on Earth, water.

- Man Seeing California
is beautiful from space.

It actually looks like a
giant ice cream scooper

went right down the
middle part of the state

and scooped out
the central valley,

but it's very brown,

and you could really tell
there's a drought going on,

and that they could
probably use a lot of rain.

- Narrator In efforts
to save parched crops

we used ground water.

So much of it in
the last 75 years,

that parts of the valley
have sunk 30 feet.

- Man The life of
ranchers and farmers

depend on water rights,
and who can take what water

out of which river.

Even cities like San Diego,
Las Angeles, and Phoenix

depend completely on
their access to water.

- Narrator The
Colorado river basin

supplies water to 40 million
of us in seven states.

The reservoirs that
make the system work

are losing water
at alarming rates.

They need huge amounts of
runoff from snow to feed them,

and the runoff has
dwindled in recent years.

California's reservoirs
could soon be dry.

- Man I had never seen
the Himalayas at all,

and the immense size was
just, it was mind boggling.

They just went on for hundreds
and hundreds of miles.

- Narrator In the
shadow of Mount Everest,

several of the Earth's great
rivers begin their journey

across the Indian subcontinent.

They provide water to
drink, irrigation for crops,

a place for worship,

but now the rising temperatures

are causing glaciers and snow,
high on the plateau, to melt.

The water supply of
over 500 million people

is now threatened.

By the time the river has
reached the Ganges Delta,

they've become pipelines
for all kinds of pollution,

pouring into the sea,

but problems like
this can be solved,

and when we work at it,
sometimes we succeed.

- Man When I was
a kid in the 705,

the Chesapeake Bay was a mess,

and the fish, and the
crabs were disappearing,

and there was a big restriction.

You couldn't fish for rock fish,

and other types of fish.

It's been cleaned up,

and in a few decades time,
it's a beautiful place now.

It's thriving.

That's a great success
story of conservation.

It's a giant universe out there,

but there's nowhere like Earth.

It's a beautiful planet.

We have air that we can breathe,

we have water that we can drink.

Food is there for us.

We have this life support
system that's like,

perfectly designed to
support billions of humans

and it's pretty amazing
to see how much effort

we had to put into designing
and building the space station.

- Narrator But what
if our surface water

disappeared all together?

This actually happened on
our neighboring planet, Mars.

Unlike Earth, Mars doesn't
have a magnetic field.

Without any protection,

its atmosphere was ripped
away from the planet

by the solar wind.

If you could stand on Mars today

you would find a landscape
of lifeless desolation.

Very cold and very dry.

But on Earth things are going
in a very different direction.

Ice and snow are melting at
rates we've never seen before.

In Greenland, time-lapse cameras

captured a 23 square mile chunk

of the Yakov Slavin
glacier breaking off.

The Greenland ice
sheet is melting.

If the whole ice
sheet were to melt

sea levels could rise 20 feet.

As the level rises, low lying
coastal areas will submerge.

The city of New
Orleans could be gone,

but we could change
this if we step up

to limit the greenhouse
gasses we're producing.

- Samantha As human beings
we need to start to consider

ourselves more and more as
crew members of this Earth,

not passenger, you know?

Nobody gets a free ride.

You have a responsibility

to take care of your
fellow crew mates.

Just like we do on
the space station.

It's more difficult to do it

when you're talking
about billions of people,

but that's really the mindset
that we have to work towards.

crew chattering
and celebrating

- Narrator A new crew has
arrived at the stations.

Two Russians, Gennady Padalka
and Mikhail Korniyenko,

and an American, Scott Kelly.

The mission for both
Scott and Mikhail,

is to spend a full year here

so researchers can study
how they're affected

by long-term space travel.

Scott is soon providing
data for his study.

- Woman One of the
more recent discoveries

in terms of the effects
of weightlessness

on human physiology

is the effect that
it had on our eyes.

Several long deration
crew members in the past

have reported the worsening
of their eyesight,

while they were up in space.

- Next one.

That was what we needed Scott.

Let's move on to the review.

- I have an espresso, it's
a space espresso machine,

which was developed in Italy,

and we actually,
for the first time,

could enjoy a good
espresso in space.

It's a welcomed change.

I'm actually gonna try
and drink it out of this

zero G cup.

Let's see what happens.

Very much an experiment,

but it will be a lot nicer
if I get to drink my espresso

from an actual cup,
instead of from a pouch.

Let's see.

smooth easygoing music

Wow, that was good.

That was real good.

- Narrator Six
months have passed,

and it's time for Terry,
Samantha, and Anton

to say their goodbyes.

It's a bittersweet departure.

- See you on Earth.

- Narrator Three new
crew members have moved in.

They've set about
a special project,

which will be very important

when people take longer
journeys to other planets.

The best results are
produced in this pink light.

Without soil, the
crew is attempting

to grow their own crops.

Kjell Lindgren, an
American medical doctor,

inspects the progress.

- Kjell Vege was an
amazing experiment,

to grow this plant in space

but we also got to eat it.

- Narrator Kjell's crewmate,
Kimiya Yui, is from Japan.

- Kjell Well I know that
I enjoyed the lettuce.

I think Kimiya is not a
big fan of vegetables.

His father is actually
a lettuce farmer.

So I think he's had
a lot of lettuce.

- Narrator Happily, fresh
food is about to arrive,

this time on the Japanese
HTV resupply ship.

- Man The HTV
maneuver is complete.

- Kimiya It's like
a golden treasure box.

- Kjell A golden treasure box?

laughing

You'll have to share your
beef teriyaki bowl with me.

reggae music

J‘ Brother bought a coconut,
he bought it for a dime J‘

J‘ His sister had another one
she paid it for the lime J‘

J‘ She put the lime in the
coconut, she drank 'em bot' up J‘

J‘ She put the lime in the
coconut, she drank 'em bot' up J‘

J‘ She put the lime in the
coconut, she drank 'em bot' up J‘

J‘ She put the lime
in the coconut J‘

J‘ She call the
doctor, woke 'l'm up J‘

J‘ And said doctor, ain't
there nothin' I can take I

J‘ I said doctor, to
relieve this belly ache J‘

J‘ I said doctor, ain't
there nothin' I can take I

J‘ I said doctor, to
relieve this belly ache J‘

- Narrator We are
approaching England,

and its great capital, London.

Across the English Channel
to right is France,

and the Glorious city of Paris.

Europe lies beyond.

- Man During the daytime,

it's kind of hard to tell
that people are on Earth.

You don't see that much
evidence of humanity.

- Narrator But at night,

the same view tells
a different story.

It's easy to see how populated
our planet really is,

and how many of us have
gathered in towns and cities.

Now you can spot famous cities
like Amsterdam, Brussels,

the capital of Russia, Moscow,

the vibrant cities of Japan,
Osaka, Nagoya, and Tokyo,

Beloved Rome, and Naples.

- Woman Italy at
night is very modern

because it's incredibly bright.

It's a densely populated
country of course,

so you really see
all the cities,

and you have this
very distinct shape

that you can very definitely
see at night as well,

of this boot,

reaching into the darkness
of the Mediterranean.

It is just
overwhelmingly beautiful.

- Narrator The undulating
ribbon of light is Nile River,

illuminated by people drawn
from the desert to its water.

Cairo gleams like a jewel
in the Delta's crown.

To the left, Israel,

and the cities of Tel
Aviv and Jerusalem.

- Man I think one of
the most amazing sights

I saw with my eye

was coming across the southern
United States, Florida,

into the Caribbean sea,
through the Bahamas at night,

with a full moon,

and you could see the aqua
colors in the Bahama area,

all the way down through Cuba,

and then the Dominican
Republic, Haiti,

on into Puerto Rico,

and then the Virgin
Islands beyond that.

Oh my goodness.

- Man Fishing boats
really stand out at night,

especially in Asia,
and the Animen Sea,

and near Thailand, there's a
bunch of green fishing boats.

During the day you can't tell
there's people in the ocean

down there, but at night time,

there's lots of folks fishing.

You can see that.

- Man I can see
where I was born,

Murphy's Burrow looks like a
little diamond below Nashville.

North of that, Louisville,
of course Indianapolis

just beyond there.

Pittsburgh, and then
looking to the left

you can see the great lakes,

and of course the cities
of Green Bay, Chicago,

you can see Cleveland
evident, Buffalo,

and then further
up the east coast,

coming to Richmond, Washington,
Baltimore, Philadelphia,

New York, Long
Island sticks out,

just absolutely gorgeous.

Boston, Cape Cod, very visible,

just absolutely beautiful,

and then of course the
cities across the border,

Toronto, Ottawa,
Montreal, Quebec City.

- Narrator Astronauts
often remark that

you don't see any national
borders from space,

but there are exceptions.

The strand of orange
light dividing the view

is the border separating
Pakistan from India.

- Man I wish that there
weren't issues, but there are.

We have different ideals,
and different mindsets,

and it causes us
to have the border.

- Narrator The most
noticeable border at night

is between North
and South Korea.

- Man Seoul, South Korea
is one of the brightest,

most vibrant cities
on the planet.

The whole South Korean
country is lit up,

and then there's this
line in the border,

and this complete
darkness of North Korea,

with a few little white
lights where Pyongyang is,

but there's a similar
number of people

on both sides of the border,

and you can really
see the difference

between how people live.

- Narrator By moonlight,
the Gulf of Mexico

and the great cities of Dallas,
Houston, and San Antonio.

The landscape around
them is ablaze

with thousands of
oil and gas flares.

To meet our ever-increasing
energy needs for the future,

we'll have to develop
new energy sources

on a far larger scale,

and one of them is our own sun.

As the space station
crosses its face,

from 250 miles below,

you can see the solar panels
that provide its power.

Here on Earth, we must go
beyond capturing the sun's rays

and learn how to create
energy the way the sun does,

by nuclear fusion.

The challenge is to
build a fusion reactor

that will provide enough
power for all our needs.

If you can figure out
how to reproduce this

you can create immense
amounts of power

and leave no pollution.

Our sun also bombards us
with lethal radiation.

Without protection, most living
creatures cannot survive it,

but our Earth has
a magnetic field

which deflects the harmful
particles away from us.

The aurora shows that
shield in action.

mystical captivating music

Because we have this magical
magnetic field protecting us,

we have our forests,
oceans, animals, and people.

It's why ours is
a planet of life.

bagpipe music

bagpipe music

mystical captivating music

- Woman What struck me
looking at Earth from space

is the fact that you can
really perceive it visually

as a spacecraft.

I've heard before about
you know, spaceship Earth,

but when you are up there,

you really cannot
escape that notion.

It's totally obvious that
it is a celestial body

that is carrying all of us,

all of humanity,

all of life on Earth on
this journey through space,

and just like the space
station is, you know,

a human made outpost there
that allows us to survive

in this hostile
environment of space,

well, you know, our Earth
does the same for all of us.

I can imagine of course
a future in which

human beings are able to
travel to other star systems.

So I really hope
that at some point

there will be a breakthrough
in science and technology

that will allow us to
travel faster than light

and actually explore
different star systems.

- Narrator Don't
you wonder sometimes?

Are there planets
around other stars?

Could they have life?

Though, we can't yet travel
to the stars ourselves,

our telescopes can.

Astronomers have
already discovered

several thousand planets.

We're searching around stars
for the perfect conditions,

not too hot, not too cold,

for liquid water to exist.

We call this the
Goldilocks zone.

We can detect a planet as it
crosses in front of a star,

blocking its light.

This is one system
we found, Kepler 186.

It's 500 light years from Earth,

and it contains a remarkable
five Earth sized planets.

Most important of all, the
outermost planet, Kepler 186F

is just the right distance
from its star for water,

and life to exist.

Could this be another Earth?

- Woman In the end,
it's about two things.

It's about this great
adventure of exploring,

and then it's about
how our world works,

and expanding the possibilities

of what we human beings can do.

- Narrator And we can
do great things together.

If we all do our part,
for our children,

and great grandchildren,
our Earth will always be

a beautiful planet.

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J‘ Seven billion stars I

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