[Update] Launch Schedule – Spaceflight Now | the international 6 schedule – Vietnamnhanvan

the international 6 schedule: นี่คือโพสต์ที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อนี้

A regularly updated listing of planned orbital missions from spaceports around the globe. Dates and times are given in Greenwich Mean Time. “NET” stands for no earlier than. “TBD” means to be determined. Recent updates appear in . Please send any corrections, additions or updates by e-mail to: [email protected].

See our Launch Log for a listing of completed space missions since 2004.

Latest changes:

Dec. 2: Soyuz/Galileo 27 & 28 delayed; Adding date and time for Electron/BlackSky 12 & 13
Nov. 30: Falcon 9/Starlink 4-3 delayed; Soyuz/Galileo 27 & 28 delayed
Nov. 29: Electron/BlackSky 12 & 13 delayed; Soyuz/Galileo 27 & 28 delayed; Atlas 5/STP-3 delayed; Adding LauncherOne/”Above the Clouds”; Electron/BlackSky 14 & 15 delayed; Atlas 5/GOES-T delayed
Nov. 20: Updating time for Falcon 9/Starlink 4-3; Proton/Express AMU3 & Express AMU7 delayed
Nov. 17: Adding date for Electron/BlackSky 10 & 11; Adding date for Astra Rocket 3/STP-27AD2; Atlas 5/STP-3 delayed; Adding Soyuz/EKS 5; Adding Falcon 9/Starlink 4-3; Adding Proton/Express AMU3 & Express AMU7; Adding time for Soyuz 66S; Falcon 9/CSG 2 delayed; Adding date and time for Falcon 9/Turksat 5B; Adding date for Angara-A5/Test Flight; Adding Starship/Orbital Test Flight; Adding Space Launch System/Artemis 1; Adding month for Vega C/LARES 2

Launch time:

0023 GMT on 4th (7:23 p.m. EST on 3rd)

Launch site:

ELS, Sinnamary, French Guiana

An Arianespace Soyuz rocket, designed VS26, will launch on a mission from the Guiana Space Center in South America. The Soyuz will carry two Galileo full operational capability satellites for Europe’s Galileo navigation constellation. The Soyuz-2.1b (Soyuz ST-B) rocket will use a Fregat upper stage. Delayed from mid-2021, September, Nov. 22, Nov. 30, and Dec. 1. Delayed from Dec. 2 due to the unavailability of a downrange telemetry station. [ ]

Launch window:

TBD

Launch site:

Cosmic Girl (Boeing 747), Mojave Air and Space Port, California

A Virgin Orbit LauncherOne rocket will launch on its fourth flight after dropping from a modified Boeing 747 carrier jet. The mission will be Virgin Orbit’s second operational launch, carrying eight small satellites for the U.S. military’s Space Test Program and two small satellites for the Polish company SatRevolution. [ ]

Launch window:

0904-1104 GMT (4:04-6:04 a.m. EST)

Launch site:

SLC-41, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A United Launch Alliance Atlas 5 rocket will launch the STP-3 mission for the U.S. Space Force. The STP-3 rideshare mission will launch the STPSat 6 satellite and several small satellites. STPSat 6 hosts several payloads and experiments, including the National Nuclear Security Administration’s Space and Atmospheric Burst Reporting System-3 (SABRS-3) payload, and NASA’s Laser Communications Relay Demonstration (LCRD) experiment. The rocket will fly in the 551 vehicle configuration with a five-meter fairing, five solid rocket boosters, and a single-engine Centaur upper stage. Delayed from Feb. 26, June 23, early September, Nov. 22, and Dec. 4. [ ]

Launch time:

0040 GMT on 7th (7:40 p.m. EST on 6th)

Launch site:

Launch Complex 1A, Mahia Peninsula, New Zealand

A Rocket Lab Electron rocket will launch two small second-generation satellites for BlackSky’s commercial fleet of Earth observation spacecraft. Delayed from September and October due to COVID-relayed restrictions. Delayed from November. [ ]

Launch time:

0738 GMT (2:38 a.m. EST)

Launch site:

Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan

A Russian government Soyuz rocket will launch the crewed Soyuz MS-20 spacecraft to the International Space Station on a 12-day flight with cosmonaut Alexander Misurkin and space tourists Yusaku Maezawa and Yozo Hirano. The rocket will fly in the Soyuz-2.1a configuration. Delayed from Sept. 22. [ ]

Launch window:

0600-0730 GMT (1:00-2:30 a.m. EST)

Launch site:

LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the NASA’s Imaging X-ray Polarimetry Explorer. IXPE exploits the polarization state of light from astrophysical sources to provide insight into our understanding of X-ray production in objects such as neutron stars and pulsar wind nebulae, as well as stellar and supermassive black holes. Delayed from Nov. 17. Moved forward from Dec. 13. [Oct. 19]

Launch time:

Approx. 1220 GMT (7:20 a.m. EST)

Launch site:

Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan

A Russian government Proton rocket will launch the Express AMU3 and Express AMU7 communications satellites for the Russian Satellite Communications Company. Built by ISS Reshetnev, the satellites will provide advanced communications, television and radio broadcasting services for millions of users in Russia and other countries. Thales Alenia Space supplied the telecom payloads on the satellites. Delayed from Dec. 6. [ ]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-4E, Vandenberg Space Force Base, California

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch with a batch of Starlink internet satellites from Vandenberg Space Force Base. This mission is expected to deploy 51 Starlink satellites into a high-inclination orbit. Delayed from Oct. 17. [Oct. 14]

Launch window:

0358-0528 GMT on 19th (10:58 p.m.-12:28 a.m. EDT on 18th/19th)

Launch site:

SLC-40, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the Turksat 5B communications satellite for Turksat, a Turkish satellite operator. Built by Airbus Defense and Space with significant Turkish contributions, the Turksat 5B satellite will provide broadband services over a wide coverage area, including Turkey, the Middle East and large regions of Africa. Delayed from June. [ ]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Plesetsk Cosmodrome, Russia

A Russian government Angara-A5 rocket will launch on its third orbital test flight with a Perseus, or Persei, upper stage derived from Russia’s venerable Block DM upper stage. Russian officials have not identified a payload for the mission. [ ]

Launch time:

1006 GMT (5:06 a.m. EDT)

Launch site:

LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch a Dragon 2 spacecraft on its fourth cargo resupply mission to the International Space Station. The flight is the 24th mission by SpaceX conducted under a Commercial Resupply Services contract with NASA. Delayed from Dec. 4. [Nov.1]

Launch window:

1433:52-1633:26 GMT (9:33:52-11:33:26 a.m. EST)

Launch site:

Tanegashima Space Center, Japan

A Japanese H-2A rocket will launch the Inmarsat 6 F1 communications satellite for London-based Inmarsat. Built by Airbus Defense and Space, the satellite carries L-band and Ka-band payloads to provide mobile communications services to airplanes and ships. The H-2A rocket will fly in the “204” configuration with four strap-on solid rocket boosters. [Nov. 4]

Launch window:

1220-1250 GMT (7:20-7:50 a.m. EST)

Launch site:

ELA-3, Kourou, French Guiana

Arianespace used an Ariane 5 ECA rocket, designated VA256, to launch the James Webb Space Telescope, a flagship observatory developed by NASA, the European Space Agency, and the Canadian Space Agency. JWST is the largest space telescope ever built, with a deployable mirror measuring 21.3 feet (6.5 meters) in diameter and four scientific instruments to observe the universe in infrared wavelengths. The mission will study the formation of galaxies, stars, and planets. The Ariane 5 ECA rocket will launch JWST on a trajectory toward its operating position at the L2 Lagrange point nearly a million miles (1.5 million kilometers) from Earth. Delayed from Oct. 31, November, and Dec. 18. [ ]

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Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan

A Russian Soyuz rocket will launch 34 satellites into orbit for OneWeb, which is developing a constellation of hundreds of satellites in low Earth orbit for low-latency broadband communications. The Soyuz-2.1b rocket will use a Fregat upper stage. [Oct. 14]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Launch Complex 1A, Mahia Peninsula, New Zealand

A Rocket Lab Electron rocket will launch two small second-generation satellites for BlackSky’s commercial fleet of Earth observation spacecraft. Delayed from September and December. [ ]

Launch time:

Approx. 2311:12 GMT (6:11:12 p.m. EST)

Launch site:

Cape Canaveral, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the second COSMO-SkyMed Second Generation, or CSG 2, radar surveillance satellite for ASI, the Italian space agency. The spacecraft was built by Thales Alenia Space. Delayed from Nov. 18 and Dec. 14. [ ]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

ELS, Sinnamary, French Guiana

An Arianespace Soyuz rocket, designed VS27, will launch on a mission from the Guiana Space Center in South America. The Soyuz will launch 34 satellites into orbit for OneWeb, which is developing a constellation of hundreds of satellites in low Earth orbit for low-latency broadband communications. The Soyuz-2.1b (Soyuz ST-B) rocket will use a Fregat upper stage. [Oct. 23]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-40, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the Transporter 3 mission, a rideshare flight to a sun-synchronous orbit with numerous small microsatellites and nanosatellites for commercial and government customers. Delayed from December. [Oct. 19]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-41, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A United Launch Alliance Atlas 5 rocket will launch the USSF 8 mission with the fifth and sixth satellites for the Space Force’s Geosynchronous Space Situational Awareness Program, or GSSAP, designed to help the military track and observe objects in geosynchronous orbit. The rocket will fly in the 511 vehicle configuration with a five-meter fairing, one solid rocket booster and a single-engine Centaur upper stage. Delayed from 4th Quarter of 2020, March, August, and early September. [Oct. 14]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon Heavy rocket will launch the USSF 44 mission for the U.S. Space Force. The mission is expected to deploy two spacecraft payloads directly into geosynchronous orbit, one of which is the military’s TETRA 1 microsatellite. Delayed from late 2020, 2nd quarter of 2021, July 2021, and October 2021 by payload issues. [Oct. 6]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Satish Dhawan Space Center, Sriharikota, India

India’s Small Satellite Launch Vehicle (SSLV) will launch on its first orbital test flight. Consisting of three solid-fueled stages and a liquid-fueled upper stage, the SSLV is a new Indian launch vehicle designed to carry small satellites into low Earth orbit. Delayed from September and December 2019. Delayed from January and December 2020. Delayed from April. [March 31]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Satish Dhawan Space Center, Sriharikota, India

India’s Small Satellite Launch Vehicle (SSLV) will launch on its first commercial mission with four Earth observation satellites for BlackSky Global, a Seattle-based company. The rideshare mission for BlackSky is being arranged by Spaceflight. Delayed from November, late 2019 and early 2020. Delayed from early 2021 and July. [March 31]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Satish Dhawan Space Center, Sriharikota, India

India’s Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle (PSLV), designated PSLV-C52, will launch the Indian RISAT 1A radar Earth observation satellite. [March 12]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Starbase, Boca Chica Beach, Texas

A SpaceX Super Heavy and Starship launch vehicle will launch on its first orbital test flight. The mission will attempt to travel around the world for nearly one full orbit, resulting in a re-entry and splashdown of the Starship near Hawaii. [ ]

Launch time:

2256 GMT (5:56 p.m. EST)

Launch site:

LC-39B, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

NASA’s Space Launch System heavy-lift rocket will launch on its first test flight with an uncrewed Orion spacecraft. The mission, known as Artemis 1, will place the Orion spacecraft into orbit around the moon before the capsule returns to Earth for splashdown in the Pacific Ocean. Ten small CubeSat rideshare payloads will also launch on the Artemis 1 mission. [ ]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Pad 0A, Wallops Island, Virginia

A Northrop Grumman Antares rocket will launch the 18th Cygnus cargo freighter on the 17th operational cargo delivery flight to the International Space Station. The mission is known as NG-17. The rocket will fly in the Antares 230+ configuration, with two RD-181 first stage engines and a Castor 30XL second stage. [Oct. 6]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch a Crew Dragon spacecraft on its sixth flight with astronauts. The commercial mission, managed by Axiom Space, will be commanded by former NASA astronaut Michael López-Alegría. Paying passengers Larry Connor, Mark Pathy, and Eytan Stibbe will also be on-board for the 10-day mission to the International Space Station. The Crew Dragon will return to a splashdown at sea. [Aug. 15]

Launch window:

TBD

Launch site:

ELA-3, Kourou, French Guiana

Arianespace will use an Ariane 5 ECA rocket, designated VA257, to launch the MEASAT 3d and GSAT 24 communications satellites. Built by Airbus Defense and Space for MEASAT, a Malaysian operator, MEASAT 3d is a multi-mission communications satellite outfitted with C-band, Ku-band, and Ka-band payloads for direct-to-home TV broadcasting and internet services over Asia, the Middle East, and Africa. GSAT 24 is a direct-to-home TV broadcasting satellite for the Indian Space Research Organization. [Sept. 10]

Launch time:

2138-2338 GMT (4:38-6:38 p.m. EST)

Launch site:

SLC-41, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A United Launch Alliance Atlas 5 rocket will launch GOES-T, the third next-generation geostationary weather satellite for NASA and NOAA. GOES-T will orbit 22,300 miles above the equator to monitor weather conditions across the United States. The rocket will fly in the 541 vehicle configuration with a five-meter fairing, four solid rocket boosters and a single-engine Centaur upper stage. Delayed from Dec. 7, Jan. 8, and Feb. 16. [ ]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-4E, Vandenberg Space Force Base, California

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the first two WorldView Legion Earth observation satellites for Maxar Technologies. Maxar plans to deploy six commercial WorldView Legion high-resolution remote sensing satellites into a mix of sun-synchronous and mid-inclination orbits on two SpaceX Falcon 9 rockets. Delayed from January and September 2021. [Aug. 23]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

Launch Complex 1A, Mahia Peninsula, New Zealand

A Rocket Lab Electron rocket will launch on its second mission from a new launch pad at the Mid-Atlantic Regional Spaceport at Wallops Island, Virginia. The Electron rocket will carry NASA’s Cislunar Autonomous Positioning System Technology Operations and Navigation Experiment, or CAPSTONE, mission to the moon. CAPSTONE will fly to the moon on Rocket Lab’s Photon space tug, entering a unique halo-like lunar orbit to test deep space navigation and communications in the same orbit to be used by NASA’s Gateway mini-space station. Moved from Launch Complex 2 in Virginia to Launch Complex 1A in New Zealand. Delayed from 2021 due to COVID-related issues. [Oct. 19]

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Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon Heavy rocket will launch the USSF 52 mission for the U.S. Space Force. The mission will launch an unspecified military payload on this mission. Delayed from October. [Oct. 6]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-41, Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida

A United Launch Alliance Atlas 5 rocket, designated AV-082, will launch Boeing’s CST-100 Starliner spacecraft on second unpiloted test flight to the International Space Station. This mission was added after Boeing’s decision to refly the Starliner’s Orbital Flight Test before proceeding with the Crew Flight Test. The rocket will fly in a vehicle configuration with two solid rocket boosters and a dual-engine Centaur upper stage. Delayed from 3rd Quarter. Delayed from Jan. 4. Moved forward from March 29, April 2, and May. Delayed from July 30 and Aug. 3. Delayed from late 2021. [Oct. 6]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

ZLV, Kourou, French Guiana

An Arianespace Vega C rocket will launch the LARES 2 satellite for ASI, the Italian space agency. The spherical LARES 2 satellite is covered in laser mirrors to enable precise tracking from the ground, enabling research into geoodynamics and general relativity. This will mark the inaugural flight of Europe’s new Vega C rocket, featuring a more powerful first stage motor, an enlarged second stage, an improved liquid-fueled upper stage, and a new payload fairing design. Delayed from mid-2020 by coronavirus impacts. Delayed from December and early 2021. [ ]

Launch time:

TBD

Launch site:

LC-39A, Kennedy Space Center, Florida

A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch a Crew Dragon spacecraft on its seventh flight with astronauts. NASA astronauts Kjell Lindgren and Robert Hines, and European Space Agency astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti will launch on the Crew Dragon spacecraft to begin a six-month expedition on the International Space Station. A fourth crew member will be named later. The Crew Dragon will return to a splashdown at sea. [Aug. 15]

Launch window:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-41, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A United Launch Alliance Vulcan Centaur rocket will launch on its inaugural flight with the Peregrine commercial lunar lander for Astrobotic. The Peregrine robotic lander will carry multiple experiments, scientific instruments, and tech demo payloads for NASA and other customers. The Vulcan Centaur rocket will fly in the VC2S configuration with two GEM-63XL solid rocket boosters, a short-length payload fairing, and two RL10 engines on the Centaur upper stage. [Oct. 6]

Launch window:

TBD

Launch site:

SLC-41, Cape Canaveral Space Force Station, Florida

A United Launch Alliance Atlas 5 rocket will launch Boeing’s CST-100 Starliner spacecraft on its first mission with astronauts, known as the Crew Test Flight, to the International Space Station. The capsule will dock with the space station, then return to Earth to landing in the Western United States. NASA astronauts Butch Wilmore and Mike Fincke, along with an unidentified third crew member, will fly on the mission. The rocket will fly in a vehicle configuration with two solid rocket boosters and a dual-engine Centaur upper stage. Delayed from August and 1st Quarter of 2020. Delayed from mid-2020 after Boeing decision to refly the Orbital Flight Test. Delayed from early 2021, June 2021, and late 2021. [Aug. 15]

[NEW] Chinese version of the international positive and negative affect schedule short form: factor structure and measurement invariance – Health and Quality of Life Outcomes | the international 6 schedule – Vietnamnhanvan

We translated the I-PANAS-SF into Chinese and examined its factor structure and measurement invariance across gender and grades in a sample of Chinese adolescents in Hong Kong. It was found that the 9-item two-factor structure measurement model (ESEM) of the Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF was supported and its measurement invariance was evidenced across gender and grades. The Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF demonstrated satisfactory internal consistency reliability and reasonable nomological validity.

Although Thompson claimed that the purpose of the development of the I-PANAS-SF was to facilitate comparisons of PA and NA across cultures [13], recent research has suggested that participants from different cultures respond to some I-PANAS-SF items differently [18]. Thus, culture-specific measures of positive and negative affect are necessary.

In this study, we examined the two-factor structure of the Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF using CFA and ESEM. One strength of the current study was the employment of the ESEM approach, which was strongly advocated in the exploration of the factor structure of instruments with uncertain relationships among factors (PA and NA in this study). The highly restrictive independent cluster model used in CFA studies has been criticized because in CFA, each item is allowed to load on one factor. The misspecification of zero-factor loadings usually leads to distorted factors with overestimated factor correlations that might lead to distortions in structural relations. Therefore, the usage of ESEM would provide a better understanding of the factor structure of the multidimensional scales, because it allows items to cross-load on other factors [28]. As expected, the findings of the current study suggest that the ESEM model was a better fit to the data than the CFA model was. PA was not associated with NA (− 0.01 to − 0.04), suggesting that the two factors are independent and distinctive. This result is inconsistent with most previous findings in Western populations but consistent with previous findings from Chinese university students (− 0.01 to 0.01) [37]. Although a Taiwanese population sample was included in the development stage of the I-PANAS-SF, the sample size was relatively small ( = 60) and details of the factor structure and inter-factor correlations were not reported [13]. To the best of our knowledge, this is the first study to examine the factor structure of the I-PANAS-SF in a representative Chinese population using both ESEM and CFA approaches. More replication studies are needed to further examine the factor structure of the instrument in this population.

The item “alert” was found to be problematic and possibly not applicable to Chinese adolescents in Hong Kong in this study. Similar results were reported in previous validation studies of Watson’s 20-item PANAS in Chinese university students [27, 37, 38], in which the item “alert” was removed. In both the PANAS and the I-PANAS-SF, alertness was characterized as a positive affective feeling. However, in Chinese culture, the meaning of “alert” emphasizes paying attention to stressful or changing situations and staying continuously prepared to respond to such situations, which is considered a negative feeling. This cultural difference results in respondents understanding the same term differently. The item “alert” was also found to be problematic in American children [11] and adolescents [26] and was removed from the PANAS. Therefore, in this study the item “alert” was removed from the PA subscale of the Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF. Removal of the problematic item greatly improved the model fit to the data, with no cross-loadings being larger than their primary loadings.

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Another strength of this study is that the measurement invariance of the factor structure of the Chinese version of I-PANAS-SF across genders and grades was examined, which was rarely reported in previous PANAS related studies in Chinese populations. Measurement invariance is one of the fundamental psychometric properties of psychometrically sound instruments. Our findings demonstrate that the factor structure of the Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF was invariant across genders and grades in Chinese adolescents in Hong Kong. Specifically, weak, strong, and strict measurement invariance of the I-PANAS-SF across genders and grades were demonstrated. Weak invariance examines whether the change in each item score corresponds to the change in the factor score across groups. It was found that the male and female participants, as well as participants from different grades, interpreted the I-PANAS-SF items in a similar way. Strong invariance measures whether the values of the observed variables reflect the values of the latent variables the same way across different groups. In this study, the mean scores of participants from different groups on the I-PANAS-SF subscales were comparable. Finally, strict invariance examines whether meaningful and unbiased comparisons can be made across groups. Evidence of strict invariance means that any difference between groups is a true difference rather than a measurement artifact. The results suggest that the scores derived from the 9-item Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF are comparable across genders and grades. In other words, the 9-item Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF is appropriate for both male and female secondary school students as well as students from different grades (7–11). This is the first study to provide evidence for the measurement invariance of the factor structure of PANAS measures in a Chinese population.

PANAS-C has been widely used for measuring PA and NA in children and adolescents [11, 12]. The original PANAS-C includes 27 items whereas the reduced version PANAS-C includes 10 items. Recent studies suggest that the 10-item PANAS-C fits the two-factor model better, with advantage of easy use and time-saving, especially when the time is limited and the test battery is long [12, 39]. The 10-item PANAS-C and the 10-item I-PANAS-F is comparable in length but different substantially in contents, in which no overlapping item in PA scale and only one same item (afraid) in NA scale. Therefore, questions are open for researchers to further explore to what extent the two measures are different from and associated with each other.

Although the present study provides initial psychometric evidence for the Chinese version of the I-PANAS-SF, several limitations should be noted. First, convenience sampling was used, and only students from government and government-aided secondary schools in Hong Kong were invited to participate in the study. The results may not be generalizable to students from private and international schools. Moreover, in this study, the participants were treated as healthy students, with no physical or mental illness screening for those special populations. Third, only student-level variance was considered; class-level effects were not examined. Forth, only nomological validity was examined in this study, other validity tests such as convergent validity and discriminant validity were not included. Fifth, longitudinal invariance was not examined in this study. Therefore, future studies are expected to shed light on the limitations abovementioned by taking the class effects into consideration and further examining other psychometric properties such as convergent validity, discriminant validity and longitudinal measurement invariance.


Global Crisis. Time for the Truth | International Online Conference 04.12.2021


🌍 On December 4, 2021, a global event will take place that will go down in history. On this day the whole world will unite at the international online conference \”Global Crisis. Time for the Truth.\” This largescale event is organized by volunteers from 180 countries, on the platform of the international human project \”The Creative Society\”. Thousands of media platforms around the world will broadcast the conference live.
The goal of the event is to inform all people, openly and honestly, about the scale of the climate and ecological crises, imminent threats, and the real way out of the current situation.
The conference will be attended by public figures, researchers, scientists and experts from various fields who will share their views on the causes of the deepening global crisis.
The conference will cover the following topics:
🔹 The truth about the planet’s climate situation
🔹 The silence of the world media about the scale of climate threats: what is the threat to humanity?
🔹 Why does the climate continue to change rapidly despite international treaties and agreements which official stated goal is to curb climate change?
🔹 What is the true cause of global climate change?
🔹 From what risks and global threats are people’s attention diverted today?
🔹 What are the environmental consequences of reckless human consumerism?
🔹 Why only in the Creative Society is it possible to stabilize the ecological equilibrium of our planet?
🔹 Why, in the face of planetary cataclysms, the Creative Society is the only way out?
On December 4, 2021 at 3:00 p.m. GMT, join us to watch \”Global Crisis. Time for the Truth\” and inform your friends about this massive event: https://creativesociety.com/globalcrisistimeforthetruth

Global Crisis. Time for the Truth | Official Trailer: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LrZ2oitrcYY
Online conference \”The Global Crisis. This already affects everyone\” with a choice of viewing languages: https://creativesociety.com/globalcrisisthisalreadyaffectseveryone

The official website of the Creative Society Project:
https://creativesociety.com/

Send your suggestions and video feedback on the conferences to: [email protected]

CreativeSociety GlobalCrisis Time4Truth

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Global Crisis. Time for the Truth  | International Online Conference 04.12.2021

Gabe Newell – Welcome To The International 6


Welcome To The International 2016 Gabe Newell
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[EN] PSG.LGD – Team Spirit – Dota 2 The International 2021 – Main Event Day 6 – Game 1


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Dota 2 International 6 Battle Pass


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