The Elon Musk rocket to hold the world's first space sculpture this fall

The world's first space sculpture will orbit the Earth for three weeks this fall on the Elon Musk rocket and will be seen floating around the planet once every 90 minutes.

The first space sculpture in the world will orbit the Earth for three weeks this fall, but it can only be seen four times a night.

Named, the orbital reflector, the installation is the length of a football field and will be launched on one of Elon Musk's SpaceX Falcon 9 rockets.

In the shape of an elongated diamond, it will be seen floating around the planet once every 90 minutes, 350 miles from the surface.

The world's first space sculpture will orbit the Earth for three weeks this fall on the Elon Musk rocket and will be seen floating around the planet once every 90 minutes.

The world's first space sculpture will orbit the Earth for three weeks this fall on the Elon Musk rocket and will be seen floating around the planet once every 90 minutes.

The satellite will be visible in Britain about four times a night as the sun reflects off its bright surface.

It was created by the American artist Trevor Paglen, whose work seeks to highlight massive surveillance and data protection.

He wants people to consider their place in the universe when they look towards the night sky.

The new work, is a reflective, inflatable sculpture attached to a small satellite that will orbit the earth for several weeks before disintegrating upon re-entering the Earth's atmosphere.

The sculpture, called Reflector Orbital, will be inflated when it reaches a height of 350 meters and people enter their location on the website to find out when they will fly over it.

The sculpture, called Reflector Orbital, will be inflated when it reaches a height of 350 meters and people enter their location on the website to find out when they will fly over it.

The sculpture, called Reflector Orbital, will be inflated when it reaches a height of 350 meters and people enter their location on the website to find out when they will fly over it.

The artist, Trevor Paglen, described him as the Big Dipper, but will move slowly through the sky and is unlikely to collide with anything else.

The artist, Trevor Paglen, described him as the Big Dipper, but will move slowly through the sky and is unlikely to collide with anything else.

The artist, Trevor Paglen, described him as the Big Dipper, but will move slowly through the sky and is unlikely to collide with anything else.

Mr. Paglen said that it is "extremely unlikely that he would collide with anything else" in heaven.

"She'll look like one of the stars in the Big Dipper, but she moves slowly through the sky," Paglen told The Telegraph.

It will be in what is called a synchronous orbit to the sun, and it will slowly fall to the earth from there, and eventually it will burn harmlessly as it approaches the earth.

Mr. Paglen wants the facility to highlight mass surveillance and data protection and expects people to consider their place in the world when they search the night sky

Mr. Paglen wants the facility to highlight mass surveillance and data protection and expects people to consider their place in the world when they search the night sky

Mr. Paglen wants the facility to highlight mass surveillance and data protection and expects people to consider their place in the world when they search the night sky

An initial prototype of the work of art is currently hanging at the Nevada Museum of Art. Mr. Paglen previously released a collection of 100 images to represent human history on a geostationary satellite in 2012

An initial prototype of the work of art is currently hanging at the Nevada Museum of Art. Mr. Paglen previously released a collection of 100 images to represent human history on a geostationary satellite in 2012

An initial prototype of the work of art is currently hanging at the Nevada Museum of Art. Mr. Paglen previously released a collection of 100 images to represent human history on a geostationary satellite in 2012

It will be launched by SpaceX from Vandenberg Air Base in California at the end of October.

Back on Earth, people who want to see it can locate their location on a "star map" on the website to discover when the orbital reflector will fly.

Mr. Paglen said he wanted to highlight how many satellites circulate around the Earth.

It is not the first time he sends a work of art to space. Previously, he launched "The Last Pictures", a collection of 100 images designed to represent human history in a geostationary satellite in 2012.

Orbital Reflector is co-produced and presented by the Nevada Museum of Art. An initial prototype of the work of art currently hangs in the museum.

(function() {
var _fbq = window._fbq || (window._fbq = []);
if (!_fbq.loaded) {
var fbds = document.createElement(‘script’);
fbds.async = true;
fbds.src = “http://connect.facebook.net/en_US/fbds.js”;
var s = document.getElementsByTagName(‘script’)[0];
s.parentNode.insertBefore(fbds, s);
_fbq.loaded = true;
}
_fbq.push([‘addPixelId’, ‘1401367413466420’]);
})();
window._fbq = window._fbq || [];
window._fbq.push([“track”, “PixelInitialized”, {}]);
.