The new station at the heart of Japan’s space program looks gorgeous, even from the inside.
The new Japanese space station is located at the top of Hiroshimo, the Japanese city that is home to the H-2 rocket, the space shuttle and the Space Shuttle Endeavour.
The facility is named after the town of Culham, England, home to a number of British spacecraft that went into orbit around the Earth in the 1960s and 1970s.
It has been named after Sir Winston Churchill and his wife Victoria in recognition of the Churchill family’s pioneering contributions to science, space exploration and military technology.
The Culham Station was built to house the International Space Station.
The station’s two big domes are connected to one another by a series of tunnels that have a circumference of 5.8 meters (18 feet).
There are four different entrances to the station, which houses the two big space-craft enclosures.
A large cylindrical structure, the Space Station Building, houses the station’s four enclosures, which are separated by underground tunnels.
It also houses the main science and scientific research lab, where the spacecraft are kept.
The Space Station Tower is a massive tower, and is home the two enclosures with a total of 19.5 meters (60 feet) of windows that allow light to enter through.
A series of windows in the top part of the tower allow light from the sun to enter the space-station, while the outer windows are designed to allow astronauts to see through the space station’s exterior.
The building houses the space and scientific facilities of the Space Sciences Building, which includes the space laboratory.
The Science and Technology Facilities Building houses the science experiments, and the Center for Laboratory Research, which is home for the spaceflight laboratory and space station assembly.
The Science and Engineering Building houses laboratories, equipment and other related equipment, and houses other science and space related facilities.
The main science labs are the Space Science and Propulsion Laboratory and the Instrumentation Building, respectively.
The Japanese space agency is building the station at a cost of some $1.9 billion ($1.25 billion in 2018 dollars), with $500 million coming from Japan’s Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry (METI), the largest source of funding for the project.
It is expected to be completed by 2021, with completion expected to occur sometime in 2023.