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  1. Humans have found a lot of weird objects on the surface of Mars. It's often too much fun to speculate what's out there. Not to mention the curiosity generated by the online speculation. Just a weird rock formation? Nah, it's probably an alien crab monster! We all love a good story, don't we? Well, here's one. NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO) has spotted an unusual, yet very familiar symbol on the surface of Mars. Yes, it's the iconic “Star Trek” Starfleet logo. It was spotted by MRO in the southeast Hellas Planitia region. Alright Trekkies, we see you jumping out of excitement! Well, let's just calm down for a moment. Before you start conspiring, let's be very clear that the formation of the logo is mere coincidence. According to the MRO HiRISE camera team, the shape on the red planet was created by wind, lava, and dunes. The shapes are created by large, crescent-shaped dunes, surrounded by lava solidifies after eruptions. The wind blows over the dunes, displacing much of the sand and leaves behind these 'footprints' called 'dune casts'. The MRO has been capturing and sending images from Mars since 2006 and is often said to come across such unusual findings. This particular image of the dune formation shaped like the 'Star Trek' Starfleet logo was captured by MRO on April 22, 2019. © NASA Though it was merely a coincidence, die-hard 'Star Trek' fans across the globe couldn't contain their excitement and decided to enjoy the magical moment. Even Captain Kirk himself (actor William Shatner) joined the fun poking fun at 'Star Wars'. Hey @starwars! Will you hurry up your Rebel Scums? ð We beat you! ðððð» https://t.co/b53KxKlAlj — William Shatner (@WilliamShatner) June 13, 2019 Other geeks decided to join in on the fun as well. The explanation is simple. @WilliamShatner has already been there and #martians built a great carved sand dune in his honor. #StarTrek #Mars pic.twitter.com/glYOnKb09z — Mark Carpenter (@format_c) June 12, 2019 “We're far far away!” We're 'far far away' from that tiny red planet. pic.twitter.com/pdZlJehflS — Star Wars (@starwars) June 13, 2019 What if?? What if; Aliens only have access to our TV waves and somehow only ended up with Star Trek..and this is their way of saying hello? XD — Rose MoonFeather (@RoseVanWylich) June 12, 2019 You heard him! pic.twitter.com/OSvt8YDEza — Stephen Bennett (@komputerhead) June 12, 2019 Well, what can we say? It's a great time to be 'Star Trek' nerd!
  2. A very faint seismic signal was tracked and recorded by the Insight lander on April 6th as the trembling appears to have come from inside the planet. The recording could have been caught by forces above the surface, such as wind, but now it has been confirmed that it was a legit earthquake. © NASA Scientists are still examining the data to know more about the seismic signal and its origins. The signal was detected by the lander's Seismic Experiment for Interior Structure (SEIS) instrument. Three very distinct sounds could be heard and all of them were detected as ground vibrations. © NASA InSight heard the “marsquake” using an instrument that contains three ultra sensitive seismometers installed inside a dome. This dome protects the seismometers from external forces like the wind. “We've been waiting months for a signal like this,” said French seismologist Philippe Lognonné. “It's so exciting to finally have proof that Mars is still seismically active.” InSight's two-year mission will continue and there's a good chance that larger quakes will be discovered. “We're starting to have many small quakes,” he said. By the end of the mission, he told Science Magazine, “we'll have a super big quake.” NASA had previously installed seismometers that measured numerous quakes on the moon in 1969 and 1977. While this may not be the first time mankind has detected quakes away from Earth, it is, however, a first to be measured on a distant planet.
  3. Elon Musk and Mars - the only constant love story we have in our lives. Elon has never shied away from expressing his love for the red planet and his hopes of one day managing to go and live there. We all thought this was a one-sided love story, but we couldn't have been more wrong. Mars also loves Elon back! Both of them have been flirting on Instagram and all I want to say is we finally will get a happy ending in this love story, that too just in time for Valentine's Day. It couldn't have been more perfect, tbh. It all started with Mars rejecting someone because it just wants Elon, of course. I don't want you. Only Elon. https://t.co/NKxpkQQRyf — Mars (@4thFromOurStar) February 8, 2019 Well, we all know Elon's answer to this. I want you too baby https://t.co/Lxi0LQz5rc — Elon Musk (@elonmusk) February 8, 2019 And thus, a romance blossomed. Then, Mars got right down to business and asked him to come over. Bold move, but it's required. When are you coming over babe? https://t.co/Vw8zjksfWi — Mars (@4thFromOurStar) February 8, 2019 Elon decided to play a little hard to get and asked for some 'hot pics'. Send me hot pics & I'll be right over ð https://t.co/ld2VDbF0Wh — Elon Musk (@elonmusk) February 9, 2019 How could Mars say no to that? The kiss emoji adds a good touch. ð pic.twitter.com/PvM6Odf19y — Mars (@4thFromOurStar) February 9, 2019 Is that a no nut November joke, Elon? ð thank goodness it's not November https://t.co/ius8kAptiC — Elon Musk (@elonmusk) February 9, 2019 For real? Kinda does make me wanna ð¥ tbh — Elon Musk (@elonmusk) February 11, 2019 Okay, so what we've learned right now from this interaction - Elon and Mars like each other, they exchange 'hot pics', and the 'hot pic' makes Elon nut. What an educational day we've had! While everything is good, Pornhub offered him some help with the last part. May I assist you? — Pornhub ARIA (@Pornhub) February 11, 2019
  4. The whole world knows about Elon Musk and his obsession with Mars. While he hopes to travel to Mars someday, NASA's InSight lander successfully touched down yesterday, after completing a 6-month long journey. InSight was launched on May 5 and travelled approximately 480 million kms before landing on the surface of Mars. Have you ever seen a spacecraft spread its solar wings? @NASAInSight will need to perform the critical task of deploying its solar arrays to power the mission. We expect to get data confirmation this evening. About the #MarsLanding milestones: https://t.co/vnmkKY2MUs pic.twitter.com/3Wx1mvRFvD — NASA (@NASA) November 27, 2018 After its touch down, NASA tweeted this picture with the caption "Wish you were here! @NASAInSight sent home its first photo after #MarsLanding: InSight's view is a flat, smooth expanse called Elysium Planitia, but its workspace is below the surface, where it will study Mars' deep interior." ð¸ Wish you were here! @NASAInSight sent home its first photo after #MarsLanding: InSight's view is a flat, smooth expanse called Elysium Planitia, but its workspace is below the surface, where it will study Mars' deep interior. pic.twitter.com/3EU70jXQJw — NASA (@NASA) November 26, 2018 Soon after, the first clear photo of the planet was relayed to Earth by the Mars Odyssey orbiter, "Our Mars Odyssey orbiter phoned home, relaying news from @NASAInSight indicating its solar panels are open & collecting sunlight on the Martian surface. Also in the dispatch: this snapshot from the lander's arm showing the instruments in their new home." Our Mars Odyssey orbiter phoned home, relaying news from @NASAInSight indicating its solar panels are open & collecting sunlight on the Martian surface. Also in the dispatch: this snapshot from the lander's arm showing the instruments in their new home: https://t.co/WygR5X2Px4 pic.twitter.com/UwzBsu8BNe — NASA (@NASA) November 27, 2018 Since then, NASA has been posting pictures on social media of the planet and the spacecraft opening its solar panels, through which it can recharge its batteries. Aaah...soaking up the Sun with my solar panels. ð After a long flight, and thrilling #MarsLanding, it feels great to get a good stretch and recharge my batteries. (Like, literally.) It's just what I'll need to really start getting in tune with #Mars. https://t.co/yse3VEst3G pic.twitter.com/LpsiI0KNNz — NASAInSight (@NASAInSight) November 27, 2018 These pictures and a few more that are expected to be relayed back in the following days, will surely excite Musk and everyone else, who want to travel to Mars or want to explore the red planet in detail. InSight will now begin its two-year mission as the first spacecraft designed to explore the deep interior of another world. Technology truly is developing at a speed 10x faster than Usain Bolt. We can't believe we are looking at the surface of one planet, while sipping tea sitting on a bean bag in another planet.
  5. When you think of Elon Musk, the first word that probably comes to your mind is Mars. The guy is obsessed with that planet and we all know he hopes to go there one day. Actually, he doesn't just hope, he knows he'll be going to Mars one day and if anyone can make that happen, it's Elon himself. Talking about this to Axios, he named the odds – a 70% chance – that he will live long enough to ride one of his SpaceX rockets and explore the red planet. But, there's a catch; even with the chance of him going to Mars is so high, there's also a “good chance” of him not surviving. He said, “We've recently made a number of breakthroughs that I... am just really fired up about.” With excitement, he said, “I'm talking about moving there.” However, he's not dumb, obviously, and is fully aware of all the risks involved in such a project. He went on, “Your probability of dying on Mars is much higher than on Earth. There's a good chance of death.” When, or if, he expects to work “nonstop to build the base” he said, “There will not be much time for leisure. And even after doing all this, it's a very harsh environment. So … there's a good chance you die there.We think you can come back but we're not sure. Now, does that sound like an escape hatch for rich people?” But, he's not one to back down. He said, “There's lots of people who climb mountains. People die on Mount Everest all the time. They still like doing it for the challenge.” But, dying in space or upon arriving at the red planet is not the first issue people will have to deal with. Turns out, almost all of won't even be able to afford this journey of a lifetime as the ticket to Mars would easily cost a couple hundred thousand dollars. So, if anyone wants to go to Mars with Elon Musk, they should probably start saving up now.
  6. The Tesla Roadster that Elon Musk launched a few months ago, has now crossed Mars after travelling in deep space for 8 months. The roadster was launched on a Falcon Heavy in February, has made its way beyond Mars and is now going to get back on its current path. © Twitter The mission was sent using Musk's personal Tesla into space with a spacesuit-equipped dummy in the driver's seat and David Bowie's "Space Oddity" playing on loop. The car also has a 5D quartz storage device that can withstand the harsh environment of space. According to WhereIsRoadster.com, the car is currently around 179 million miles from Earth and is moving at a pace of 35,000 mph. The test flight of the Falcon Heavy marked the start of the world's most powerful rocket and it has the ability to send a 140,700-pound payload into low Earth orbit. © YouTube The Roadster will come within a few hundred kilometres of our planet in 2091, as it has resumed its current path to orbit the Sun. SpaceX used the roadster for the test payload in part, because they deemed it fun. As part of NASA's Commercial Crew program, SpaceX will be sending astronauts to the International Space Station. Starman's current location. Next stop, the restaurant at the end of the universe. pic.twitter.com/Ty5m8IjJpE — SpaceX (@SpaceX) November 3, 2018 In the future, SpaceX will be using the Falcon Heavy to send larger satellites into Earth's orbit and on missions to Mars. The second test launch of the rocker is scheduled for 2019 and the payload is currently not known. "Starman's current location. Next stop, the restaurant at the end of the universe," SpaceX wrote on Twitter, referring to the second book in The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.
  7. Compelling evidence has emerged suggesting that a huge reservoir of liquid water has been found under the ice, near the South Pole on Mars. The European Space Agency's Mars Express orbiter captured radar measurements and spotted a 20 kilometer-wide stretch of water in the region, known as Planum Australe. © Nasa It's the first time in history, that scientists have identified a stable body of water on Mars and they suggest that there's a good chance microbial life may have existed thanks to this lake. The planet's climate has been called inhabitable due to its thin atmosphere, which resulted in leaving most of the water locked up in ice. Scientists have been searching for signs of present-day water on Mars, but their search has often resulted in empty or ambiguous findings. This latest discovery was possible, because researchers in Italy analysed three years of data by something called the Mars Advanced Radar for Subsurface and Ionosphere Sounding (Marsis). "It's probably not a very large lake," said Prof Roberto Orosei from the Italian National Institute for Astrophysics, who led the study. Marsis was not able to identify the thickness of the layer of water, but research suggests that it is a minimum of one meter. © Wikipedia Commons "This really qualifies this as a body of water. A lake, not some kind of meltwater filling some space between rock and ice, as happens in certain glaciers on Earth," Prof Orosei added. Marsis is a form of a radar instrument, that examines the surface and subsurface of a planet by sending out signals. The instrument then examines what is bounced back and in this case, a white line at the top of the radar suggested the beginning of the South Polar Layered Deposit. © Nasa As of now, there is no certainty whether the discovered lake is ideal for life, however, the liquid could potentially support microbes that have adapted salt water. The water is also far under the surface of Mars which presents a problem for life as of today. The surface is also exposed to intense radiation which basically is inhabitable for life. Having said that, experts have said that as long as there is an energy source or a source of nutrients or raw materials, life is possible on the red planet.
  8. When we were 17 we were simply taking tuitions, painstakingly studying for boards and our days were all about lurking in bed and finding an excuse to bunk school. However, it is 2018 and teenagers today are super sharp, except that Alyssa Carson is sharper than your average teenager. She is all set to go to MARS in 2033 and is an essential part of MARS One, the mission that is preparing to settle humans on the planet. So grateful for the past few days to be doing final frontier space suit egress testing out of an Orion capsule. Thankful to the amazing team and everyone involved! Can't wait till next time A post shared by Alyssa Carson (@nasablueberry) on Apr 16, 2018 at 9:06am PDT Behind me is the original LEM design that later got changed! So much fun speaking to girls at Cradle of Aviation and working with Microsoft on this project A post shared by Alyssa Carson (@nasablueberry) on Mar 17, 2018 at 12:09pm PDT Alyssa is the youngest person to graduate from the Advanced Space Academy. She is the only person to have completed the NASA Passport Program, and has even completed all three NASA space camps in Turkey, US and Canada. Shallow Water Egress Training blindfolded. Day 1 a success A post shared by Alyssa Carson (@nasablueberry) on Apr 8, 2018 at 2:47pm PDT Looking forward to be speaking at the Women's Conference A post shared by Alyssa Carson (@nasablueberry) on Mar 22, 2017 at 8:03am PDT She was chosen as one of the seven ambassadors for Mars One, which is a mission meant to establish humans so they can settle on the planet. She also graduated the Advance Possum Academy in 2016. Honored to lead the Pledge of Allegiance in the Senate & be presented in the House chambers at the LA Capital A post shared by Alyssa Carson (@nasablueberry) on May 23, 2017 at 4:10pm PDT Great time at The Mars Generation Movie premiere A post shared by Alyssa Carson (@nasablueberry) on Jan 20, 2017 at 10:58pm PST Alyson always wanted to be an astronaut and had decided her fate when she was only 3 years old. She has also completed her formal education and is fluent in English, Spanish, Chinese and French. The young teenager even has a TED talk dedicated to her journey! If this is not what you call cool, then I don't know what is cool!
  9. If you live in a metropolitan city, be it anywhere in the world, you know all too well the woes of finding a good parking spot. Finding the G-spot is easier perhaps. Road rage in third world cities is being replaced by parking rage. Neighbours bickering over dripping clothes in their balconies is a thing of the past; these days the only fights are over parking. © Pexels Buying a house is easier than buying a parking spot it seems. We never thought we'd be saying this but the most expensive parking spot in the world costs a whopping one million dollars. The city is New York and the area is Manhattan, one of the most populated spaces in the city. There are 10 parking spots in a luxury condo built by 42 Crosby St. in Manhattan's posh Soho district, and the price of each of the parking spots (that houses a single car) is one million dollar. That's over Rs 6.8 crore. © Twitter/Gerard Baker Ironically, the per square foot cost of the apartments they come with is cheaper. The cheapest apartment is priced at $3,140 per square foot while the parking space below is at $5,000 per square foot. Yep, think twice before buying a second car. The spot is for lifetime and parks a single car. It really is an insane amount to pay for a parking. There is another building in the Hudson Square district in New York that has set the price of parking spots at one million dollars. The building at 15 Renwick St. has 3 parking spots priced at $1 million dollar along that come with the 2 penthouses priced at $7 million and $11 million. Of course, this is the price of the most expensive parking spot in the world and these are luxury spaces meant for the well-heeled who's who of the world. But if you thought this is just a first world phenomena, let us tell you a parking spot in Hong Kong was sold for $760,000, and another for $664,260. And these parking spaces were much smaller (over 150 sq. feet) than the ones in Manhattan.