The moon is big.
It takes a crane.
And it has the potential to be the biggest in the solar system.
A new video from NASA shows how you can take a small crane and bring it to the International Space Station.
It’s a bit of a leap, but it’s worth it for the potential payoff.
Watch the video above.
A little history of the crane in space, and a couple of future developments.1:03: We’ve seen a lot of big-ass space shuttles before.
This one, the International Trans-Earth Transport (TET) spacecraft, is larger than most of the ones we’ve seen so far.
TET’s main payload is a crane that lifts cargo and cargo modules into orbit.
A NASA spokesperson told Mashable the crane is a modified version of the one used to transport astronauts to the ISS.
But the new video reveals the size and scope of the TET crane.
It can lift cargo weighing about 250 pounds into orbit from a launchpad in California.2:19: This video shows how the International Cargo Carrier (ICS) crane works.
Its a little longer than the other big ones on the video, but not quite.
It is a cargo container, which means the container itself is not actually moving.
Instead, the container is pulled along by a tractor.
The crane’s wheels are attached to the tractor, and the tractor moves the container.
The video was recorded in October 2015.
It shows the crane on the International Carrier, which is a Boeing 747-400.
This crane is one of three that are used to move cargo from a pad in California to the space station.3:05: A lot of people think that astronauts will have to use a different kind of crane to bring things to the station.
But there are a lot more options.
NASA says that the ICS is equipped with two other kinds of cargo containers, one of which is the International Crew Carrier (ICC).
The other is the Soyuz TMA-11M spacecraft, which carries about 70 people.
The TMC cargo container has a much smaller crane, but NASA says it is capable of lifting up to 300 pounds.
The ICC cargo container is not equipped with a crane, so astronauts have to take the time to assemble a crane from scratch.2.55: There’s a big problem with a cargo crane in orbit: It can be dangerous.
In the video below, NASA’s engineer demonstrates how the crane can break apart if it’s pulled too hard.
If you want to take your crane to a small spaceport like Baikonur in Kazakhstan, you’ll need to take it to a larger crane like one that’s mounted on a NASA-operated launch pad.3.24: The new TET is only the second manned crane to ever travel to space.
The first one, which was launched in 2001, was the International Crane to Orbit (ICS-2).
This one was used to send a cargo ship to the orbit of the International Air Transport Association (IATA) in 2010.