Russian Mir Or

The Russian Space Station Mir endured 15 years in orbit, three times its planned lifetime. It outlasted the Soviet Union, that launched

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On March 22nd Russian ground controllers plan to fire the Progress’s engines when Mir is at apogee — its greatest distance from Earth.

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Mir, in Russian history, a self-governing community of peasant households that elected its own officials and controlled local forests, fisheries, hunting grounds, and

mir (mîr) n. A village community of peasant farmers in prerevolutionary Russia. [Russian, commune, peace, from Old Church Slavonic mirŭ, peace, possibly of Iranian

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Obshchina (Russian: общи́на; IPA: [ɐpˈɕːinə], literally: “commune”) or Mir (Russian: мир, literally: “society” (one of the meanings)) or Selskoye

mir , former Russian peasant community. The mir, which antedated serfdom in Russia, persisted in its primitive form until after the Russian

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Mir (Russian: “Peace” or “World”) was the third generation of space stations developed by the Soviet Union. Its core module resembled its simpler predecessors

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Mir (Russian: Мир, IPA: ; lit. peace or world) was a space station that operated in low Earth orbit from 1986 to 2001, run by the Soviet Union and later

The Mir I and Mir II are battery-powered, three-person submersibles with a maximum operating depth of 6,000 m (20,000 ft). This deep-diving capability ranks the Mir

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