/ North Orbit 13-02-2020e

  • South Hemisphere



    THURSDAY 13-02-2020


    Orbiting the earth from north to south,
    A journey through space, an endless drouth.
    On Thursday 13 February 2020,
    A moment in time, a moment so plenty.

    A cosmic voyage through darkness and light,
    A celestial dance, a wonder in sight.
    The world below, a distant view,
    A patchwork of life, a mosaic anew.

    The vastness of space, the endless expanse,
    A journey of wonder, a cosmic romance.
    A reminder of our place in the universe,
    A humbling experience, a moment to nurse.

    Orbiting the earth from north to south,
    A journey through space, an unending rouse.
    On Thursday 13 February 2020,
    A moment in time, a moment so plenty.



    First frame: 2/13/20 - 12:50:30 PM CET  /  LAT 50.7N LONG 16.1W
    Last frame: 2/13/20 - 1:01:21 PM CEST /   LAT 24.6S LONG 69.1W
    ISS International Space Station


    "The void of oblivion is a vast expanse of nothingness that stretches out beyond the limits of our understanding. It is a place where all that was and all that will be are merged together in a chaotic maelstrom of non-existence.

    Within the abyss of oblivion, time and space lose all meaning, and the very concept of existence is rendered meaningless. It is a place of infinite entropy, where the forces of decay and dissolution reign supreme".



    South Hemisphere

    Sun 2020-02-13 12:56:46 UT
    SDO Solar Dynamics Observatory



    Time flows in one direction, from the past to the present to the future, and cannot be reversed. This irreversibility is a fundamental aspect of time that shapes our experience of the world. We can remember the past, but we cannot change it, and we can imagine the future, but we cannot predict it with certainty.

    The nature of time is also closely tied to the concept of entropy, which is a measure of the disorder or randomness of a system. Entropy increases over time, which means that the universe is constantly moving towards a state of maximum disorder. This is known as the second law of thermodynamics, and it has profound implications for the nature of time and the eventual fate of the universe.





    In the infinite void of space, a sphere orbited an immense unknown body. Its purpose was a mystery, its origin unknown. For eons, it had circled this behemoth, its surface scarred by the harsh elements of space, yet it remained resolute in its mission. The sphere was an enigma, an object of fascination for those who observed it from afar. Its surface was smooth and unbroken, giving no indication of what lay beneath.

    As the eons passed, the sphere remained a mystery, a silent enigma orbiting an immense unknown body amid the infinite void. And perhaps it would always remain so, an eternal enigma that would never be solved.