A monkey washed the toilet for a space station crew.
“I am sorry, I thought that we had a space toilet,” the monkey said.
But the monkey didn’t actually have to wash the toilet.
The toilet had already been cleaned and disinfected before the monkey had the chance to help.
“He could just have gone to the toilet and washed the thing, which is kind of a nice way of saying, ‘Hey, thanks’,” says David Wittenberg, a scientist at the University of Warwick, UK.
“It doesn’t have to be a lot of washing and scrubbing.”
It turns out that even the most mundane tasks can be done in the lab.
Here’s a guide to some of the most famous experiments, from the humble dishwasher to the famous human heart.
In 1961, astronauts used a dishwasher on board the space station to help keep the astronauts’ blood pressure in check.
The astronauts used the washing machine to clean dishes, which was then put into a refrigerator.
“You’re not really washing the dishwasher,” says Wittenburg.
“Instead, the dish is in a freezer, and you’re washing it in the freezer.”
The dishwasher is still in use today.
The ISS, which launched in 1983, is still able to maintain a relatively clean environment.
This is because of the fact that the ISS has a large atmosphere, which keeps it in a constant state of oxygen, carbon dioxide and water.
The water in the ISS atmosphere, in contrast, is constantly replenished from the sun, which in turn is replenished through the water in astronauts’ bodies.
This makes it difficult to clean the dish in space.
The space station has two sinks.
The first is called the kitchen sink, and is used to rinse dishes and wash hands and clothes.
The second is called a scrubber.
It is used for scrubbing, washing and other tasks, but it has to be very careful not to make contact with any surfaces or food.
In addition, a shower stall in the kitchen also serves as a sink.
It’s also important to wash dishes and brush your teeth before touching your hands and arms in the shower.
The shower stall is a small, narrow space that can only be used for this task.
“The space station shower is very efficient,” says John O’Keefe, a cosmonaut who served as ISS mission specialist.
“When it’s dry, it’s about 2 per cent efficient.
When it’s wet, it can be 20 per cent or more efficient.”
When O’Keefe was working in the toilet, the toilet bowl was just a little too big.
It was a little bit too big for him, so he decided to use a smaller bowl.
“So that’s why the toilet is very, very, well-designed,” he says.
This photo of the toilet was taken from the ISS.
It shows the toilet sitting on the toilet seat.
It has a lid and a bowl, so you can see where the bowl sits on the seat.
The seat is shaped like a ball, and the seat can be pushed back against the wall.
O’Keeves says that the toilet design saves astronauts a lot time.
“One thing that is very nice about the toilet that astronauts do is they don’t need to go out in the cold to use it,” he explains.
“They’re not in a cold environment.”
The astronauts are also given soap and a scrubbing brush to use to clean their hands and their hands are cleaned on the same day.
“And so if you go in there and you do have to scrub your hands in the space environment, you can do that by hand,” O’Ekes says.
In 2012, astronauts took part in the International Space Station’s “Mars” mission, where they were trained on cleaning dishes.
They were also trained on how to scrub the space toilet and were also given toilet soap and scrubbers.
“All that was very well-planned, which really helps the astronauts to maintain their hygiene in space,” says O’Reilly.
“There is a lot that can be accomplished by just using their hands.”
The toilet is still one of the safest spaces in the world.
It doesn’t come with a hose and is not watertight.
It also has to stay clean, because the ISS doesn’t use air to circulate.
And there are always the risks of the soap and water on the hands and in the food.
But there are a few benefits of the space toilets.
“This is probably the best toilet on the planet, but you don’t have the risk of getting infected with any bacteria,” says Scott Bolton, a microbiologist and an astronaut.
“In the space, there’s nothing like a clean towel on your hands.”