Speaker 1: You know now under how it felt, oh my God, my expectations were high and they were dramatically exceeded the, uh, the, we were talking about this a little bit, uh, in the car ride on the way back. And I don't know, the, the, the zero GP may have been one of the biggest surprises because it felt so normal. It felt [00:00:30] so like, almost like we were, as humans evolved to be in that environment, which I know is impossible, but it felt so serene and peaceful and the floating it's actually much nicer being in full one gravity. Um, uh, it's a very pleasurable experience just from the sheer, just the way it feels, the tactfulness of it, uh, that it, you know, the, the most profound piece of it for me was looking out at the earth and looking at the Earth's atmosphere, every [00:01:00] astronaut, everybody who's has been up into space.
Speaker 1: They say this, that it changes them and they look at it and they're kind of amazed and, and off struck by the earth and its beauty, but also by its fragility. And I can vouch for that. Um, when I look out, you know, when we're sitting in this room and when we're driving our cars and we're moving around the planet in our normal ways, the atmosphere is so, you know, we are these tiny little things and the planet, the atmosphere is so big, but when you get up above it, what you see is it's [00:01:30] actually incredibly thin, it's this tiny little fragile thing. And as we move about the planet, we are damaging it. And you know, so that is, um, you know, that's that, that's a very profound, it's one thing to re is that intellectually, it's another thing to actually see with your own eyes, how fragile it really is. And that was amazing. Who, who wants to add.