Josh and Frank completed a spacewalk at the International Space Station.

After rocket debris was spotted close to the station, NASA decided to delay the start of the walk until the next day.

The two spacewalkers finished their work at 3:27 pm. It took 7 hours and 8 minutes to get to the station.

The installation of an iROSA on the 4A power channel was one of the tasks completed by the pair.

The station's power generation capability will be boosted by up to 30% thanks to the iROSAs.

The entirety of the spacewalk, which included footage from multiple cameras and audio from controllers on the ground, was streamed on NASA's website. NASA has a video on its website.

The astronauts are at work some 250 miles above Earth.

About an hour into the spacewalk, Cassada is working to release the anti-rotation devices on the iROSA that are holding it in place. Rubio is securing power cables that will be connected once the iROSA is in place and making sure the soft-capture system is ready for its arrival.

— International Space Station (@Space_Station) December 22, 2022

Earth views as Rubio on the right and Cassada on the left are seen working together to release iROSA from it’s holding location so that they can relocate it for installation, with the @csa_asc #Canadarm2 seen above! 🔧🌍🦾

— International Space Station (@Space_Station) December 22, 2022

There is a clip for fans of slow TV.

A new solar array, just installed by astronauts Josh Cassada and Frank Rubio, is now being unrolled outside the @Space_Station. This is the fourth of six new solar arrays planned for the station, which will increase its power generation capability by 30% once complete.

— NASA (@NASA) December 22, 2022

During Thursday's walk, the space station was faced with a challenging period after a docked Russian spaceship sprung a leak and the crew capsule flew into space. Engineers are still evaluating the situation to determine if a new spaceship needs to be sent to the station in order for three people to return to Earth.

Are you interested in learning more about how astronauts work, rest, and play in space? Digital Trends has everything you need to know.

There is a recommended video.