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『图说』300气球一间房 现实版“飞屋奇遇记”(9p)  

2011-03-10 07:53:17|  分类: 默认分类 |  标签: |举报 |字号 订阅

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卡通电影《飞屋奇遇记》在全球都创下了不错的票房,很多人都对这个感人的故事印象深刻,但对科学家来说,故事远远比不上“飞屋”这件事情本身来的有挑战性。最近国家地理频道的一群理工男(当然也有女的)成功地实现了飞屋这一挑战,用300个气球带着一间大约25平米的5米高房子真的飞了起来,而且还飞了十层楼那么高,还一直飞了一个小时。这一切都将会在2012年国家地理频道的一个新节目《这有啥难的?》里播放,但在此之前,我们还是先来抢先看看每日电讯报转发的现场图片报道吧:

At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012.

At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012. At dawn on Saturday 5 March, National Geographic Channel and a team of scientists, engineers and two world class balloon pilots successfully launched a house measuring six feet by six feet and 18 feet high, using 300 eight-foot coloured weather balloons from a private airfield east of Los Angeles. The launch set a new world record for the largest balloon cluster flight ever attempted.  The house and balloons measured more than 10 storeys high and reached an altitude of over 10,000 feet,  flying for approximately one hour.  The record will be part of a new National Geographic Channel series called How Hard Can It Be? which will premiere in autumn 2012.






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