Ìyàtọ̀ láàrin àwọn àtúnyẹ̀wò "Ibùdó Òfurufú Akáríayé"

Kò sí ìsọníṣókí àtúnṣe
{{Infobox Space station
| station = Ibùdó-ọkọ̀ Lófurufú Káríayé<br /> International Space Station
| station_image = ISSpoststs131.jpg
| station_image_alt = A planform view of the ISS backdropped by the limb of the Earth. In view are the station's four large, gold-coloured solar array wings, two on either side of the station, mounted to a central truss structure. Further along the truss are six large, white radiators, three next to each pair of arrays. In between the solar arrays and radiators is a cluster of pressurised modules arranged in an elongated T shape, also attached to the truss. A set of blue solar arrays are mounted to the module at the aft end of the cluster.
'''Ibùdó-ọkọ̀ Lófurufú Káríayé''' (''International Space Station''; '''ISS''') je ile iwadi to je ti kariaye [[Assembly of the International Space Station|to n je sisopo]] ni [[low Earth orbit|oju-ona ayipo Aye nisale]]. Won bere si ni ko si oju-ona ayipo ni 1998 eto sini pe yio pari ni opin 2011. Ireti ni pe iudo oko na yio sise titi di odun 2015, o si se e se ko di 2020.<ref name="Popular Mechanics">{{cite web|url=http://www.popularmechanics.com/science/air_space/4275571.html|title=The Uncertain Future of the International Space Station: Analysis|author=Rand Simberg|date=29 July 2008|accessdate=6 March 2009|publisher=[[Popular Mechanics]]}}</ref><ref name="NewBudget">{{Cite press release|title=Statement by Charlie Bolden, NASA Budget Press Conference|publisher=NASA|date=1 February 2010|url=http://www.nasa.gov/pdf/420994main_2011_Budget_Administrator_Remarks.pdf|accessdate=1 February 2010}}</ref>
With a greater mass than that of any previous [[space station]], the ISS can be seen from [[Earth]] with the [[naked eye]],<ref name="see"/> and, {{As of|2010|lc=yes}}, is by far the largest artificial satellite orbiting Earth.<ref name="10th">{{cite web|url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/main/10th_anniversary.html|title=Nations Around the World Mark 10th Anniversary of International Space Station|publisher=NASA|date=17 November 2008|accessdate=6 March 2009}}</ref> The ISS serves as a research laboratory that has a [[microgravity]] environment in which crews conduct experiments in [[biology]], [[human biology]], [[physics]], [[astronomy]] and [[meteorology]].<ref name="ISS overview"/><ref name="NASA Fields of Research">{{cite web|url=http://pdlprod3.hosc.msfc.nasa.gov/A-fieldsresearch/index.html|archiveurl=http://web.archive.org/web/20080123150641/http://pdlprod3.hosc.msfc.nasa.gov/A-fieldsresearch/index.html|archivedate=25 March 2008|title=Fields of Research|date=26 June 2007|publisher = NASA}}</ref><ref name="NASA ISS Goals">{{cite web|url=http://pdlprod3.hosc.msfc.nasa.gov/B-gettingonboard/index.html|archiveurl=http://web.archive.org/web/20071208091537/http://pdlprod3.hosc.msfc.nasa.gov/B-gettingonboard/index.html|archivedate=8 December 2007| title = Getting on Board|date = 26 June 2007| publisher=NASA}}</ref> The station has a unique environment for the testing of the spacecraft systems that will be required for missions to the [[Moon]] and [[Mars]].<ref name="ResProg"/> The ISS is operated by [[List of International Space Station expeditions|Expedition]] crews, with the station programme maintaining an uninterrupted human presence in space since the launch of [[Expedition 1]] on 31 October 2000, a total of {{Ageand|2000|10|31}}. The programme is thus approaching the current record, set aboard ''[[Mir]]'', of 3,644 days (8 days short of 10 years), with the ISS expected to take the record on 23 October 2010.<ref name="Only Just Begun">{{cite web|url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/main/5_year_anniversary.html|title=We've Only Just Begun|publisher=NASA|accessdate=6 March 2009|date=26 June 2008}}</ref> {{As of|2010|03|17}}, the crew of [[Expedition 23]] is aboard.<ref name="CurrentExpedition">{{cite web|url=http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/expeditions/expedition23/index.html|accessdate=1 April 2010|publisher=NASA|title=Expedition 23}}</ref>