In her smile

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Beautiful

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Astronauts can say they've been to space after only passing the 50-mile mark NASA awards its astronaut wings to any individual reaching that altitude. The boundary recognized by many in the space industry is the Karman line at a somewhat arbitrary 62.137 miles. Scientist Theodore von Kármán long ago calculated that at this altitude the atmosphere is so thin that it's negligible, and conventional aircraft can no longer function because they can't go fast enough to get any kind of aerodynamic lift. This 62-mile boundary is accepted by the Federation Aeronautique Internationale (FAI), which sets aeronautical standards. <br />
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Read more: http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_far_up_does_space_begin#ixzz1kK5fScn6

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The sky is everything "above" the earth (there is no standard regarding the "distance" factor). In other words, the exact starting point depends on each person's perspective (although the sky is commonly understood to be "reasonably far" from us, which is not an ob<x>jective definition at all). On the other hand, if you use the word "sky" as a synonym for the word "atmosphere," it starts where the earth's crust ends.

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If its not Land... or Sea... It's sky....

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At the same place it ends. Just like a circle. No real beginning, no real end.

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the strettford end

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i think the ozone hole is over oz....

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Where the earth ends.

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japan land.

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