Wow! Just check out what Earth does as seen from far out in space (Pexels)

Residents of Earth have solid ground under their feet. However, that ground is just Earth and it is flying through space at mind-numbing speed! (NASA YouTube)

Here, find out what Earth does while it is zipping around the Sun at full throttle as seen from a million miles away. (NASA YouTube)

Yes, you read that right. You will have the perspective of a person watching the Earth move around from a million miles away. This is what happens over the course of 1 year. (NASA YouTube)

NASA's EPIC camera on NOAA's DSCOVR satellite has captured a full year of life on Earth and Jay Herman, EPIC Lead Scientist for DISCOVR mission has explained it all. (NASA YouTube)

The satellite orbits about a million miles from Earth in a unique location called Lagrange point 1, which basically allows it to hover between the Sun and our planet.

Notably, the satellite is balanced between the gravity of our home planet and the sun. (NASA YouTube)

EPIC takes a new picture every two hours, revealing how the planet would look to human eyes. On July 20, 2015, NASA released to the world the first image of the sunlit side of Earth captured by the space agency's EPIC camera on NOAA's DSCOVR satellite. (NASA YouTube)

Thereafter, NASA assembled over 3000 images into a time-lapse sequence (1 year). In effect, it shows an year in the life of our planet. Epic sees the sunrise in the West and sunset in the East. This happens at least 13 times a day. (NASA YouTube)

In March, our Moon passed between the Earth and the Sun in a total solar eclipse. During the eclipse, the moon cast a  shadow over a portion of Earth. This shadow can actually be seen here.

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