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Found 9 results

  1. Nora al-Matrooshi will join NASA?s 2021 Astronaut Candidate Class in the United States
  2. Sia collaborates with NASA for their successful Mars Rover landing via ?Floating Through Space? MV
  3. It's a huge day for space nerds today! In fact, it's a day to be celebrated across the globe because NASA has officially confirmed that its Perseverance Rover has landed on Mars successfully. It's a big deal because this particular rover is going to be vital to learning the possibility of life on Mars. All eyes were peeled last night on social media and on NASA's live feed as the Perseverance Rover was attempting to land on Mars. We're talking about a mission that cost NASA approximately $2.7 billion dollars, so clearly, this is a huge success. View the full article
  4. More images, video of the descent are expected in the coming hours as the rover relays data to overhead satellites
  5. To simulate internal conditions of a real liftoff, the rocket?s four engines ignited for roughly one minute and 15 seconds
  6. The International Space Station is very bright and looks brighter than the 30 brightest stars, says astronomer
  7. The aircraft, which has been circling the planet for over a year, collects data, including pictures through its camera called JunoCam-NASANASA recently released images of Jupiter snapped b the Juno spacecraft?and they are fascinating.The...
  8. This NASA handout artist's rendition shows the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS), a NASA Explorer mission launching in 2018 to study exoplanets, or planets orbiting stars outside our solar system. TAMPA: NASA is poised to launch a $337...
  9. Cassini team members await the final loss of signal from the Cassini spacecraft, indicating Cassini´s destruction in Saturn´s atmosphere and the end of Cassini´s 20-year mission. -AFP TAMPA: After 20 years in space, NASA's famed Cassini spacecraft made its final death plunge into Saturn on Friday, ending a storied mission that scientists say taught us nearly everything we know about Saturn today and transformed the way we think about life elsewhere in the solar system. Cassini, an international project that cost $3.9 billion and included scientists from 27 nations, disintegrated as it dove into Saturn´s atmosphere at a speed of 120,700 kilometres per hour. "The signal from the spacecraft is gone," said Cassini program manager Earl Maize of NASA´s Jet Propulsion Laboratory. "I hope you are all as deeply proud of this amazing accomplishment," he told colleagues at mission control. "This has been an incredible mission, an incredible spacecraft and you are all an incredible team." Cassini's final contact with Earth came at 1155 GMT. Its final descent into Saturn´s atmosphere began about an hour and a half earlier, but the signal took that long to reach Earth because of the vast distance. Cassini's plunge into the ringed gas giant - the furthest planet visible from Earth with the naked eye - came after the spacecraft ran out of rocket fuel after a journey of some 7.9 billion kilometres. It's well-planned demise was a way to prevent any damage to Saturn´s ocean-bearing moons Titan and Enceladus, which scientists want to keep pristine for future exploration because they may contain some form of life. "There are international treaties that require that we can't just leave a derelict spacecraft in orbit around a planet like Saturn, which has prebiotic moons," said Maize. Three other spacecraft have flown by Saturn -- Pioneer 11 in 1979, followed by Voyager 1 and 2 in the 1980s. But none have studied Saturn in such detail as Cassini, named after the French-Italian astronomer Giovanni Domenico Cassini, who discovered in the 17th century that Saturn had several moons and a gap between its rings. Discoveries Cassini launched from Cape Canaveral, Florida in 1997, then spent seven years in transit followed by 13 years orbiting Saturn. In that time, it discovered six more moons around Saturn, three-dimensional structures towering above Saturn´s rings, and a giant storm that raged across the planet for nearly a year. The 22 by 13 foot spacecraft is also credited with discovering icy geysers erupting from Saturn's moon Enceladus, and eerie hydrocarbon lakes made of ethane and methane on Saturn´s largest moon, Titan. In 2005, the Cassini orbiter released a lander called Huygens on Titan, marking the first and only such landing in the outer solar system, on a celestial body beyond the asteroid belt. Huygens was a joint project of the European Space Agency, Italian Space Agency and NASA. "The mission has changed the way we think of where life may have developed beyond our Earth," said Andrew Coates, head of the Planetary Science Group at Mullard Space Science Laboratory at University College London. "As well as Mars, outer planet moons like Enceladus, Europa and even Titan are now top contenders for life elsewhere," he added. "We've completely rewritten the textbooks about Saturn." Linda Spilker, Cassini project scientist, likened Cassini´s mission to a marathon. "For 13 years we have been running a marathon of scientific discovery, and we are on the last lap," she said early Friday. Eight of the spacecraft 12 scientific instruments were on, capturing data, in Cassini´s last moments, before it disintegrates like a meteor, she said. "We are flying more deeply into Saturn than we have ever flown before," she said. "Who knows how many PhD theses might be in just those final seconds of data?" Already, some 4,000 scientific papers have been based on data from the mission, said Mathew Owens, professor of space physics at the University of Reading. "No doubt scientists will be analyzing the information from its final, one-way trip into Saturn´s atmosphere for years to come," Owens said.
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