NASA astronaut demonstrates pudding in zero-gravity

- How do you eat pudding in space? 

NASA posted a video Tuesday, giving us a look at how astronaut Jack Fischer does it.

The video shows Fischer squeezing a long stream of pudding onto a spoon. It piles almost a half-foot high before he begins eating from the top of the squishy-looking pile. 

In zero-gravity, things like pudding may be unpredictable but now we know what to expect. Some of the pudding begins to float away after he chomps down on the top. Then Fischer begins to float away. 

Fischer, who was one of two NASA astronauts that participated in the 200th spacewalk at the International Space Station, had to catch the next bite of floating pudding with his mouth.

Up Next:

Up Next

  • NASA astronaut demonstrates pudding in zero-gravity
  • Instead of giving ticket, officer helps fix broken tail light
  • No glasses? Build your own eclipse-viewing box
  • Eclipses of the past were calamitous, not celebratory
  • Family holds Christmas early for dad with terminal cancer
  • Woman's long-lost diamond ring found on carrot in garden
  • Eclipse enthusiasts create traffic jam in Oregon
  • Deputies: Florida woman drunkenly bites man's fishing line, swims away
  • Turn around! Bonnie Tyler to sing 'Total Eclipse' hit during eclipse
  • Powerball jackpot reaches $535 million