Astronomy and Space

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Re: Astronomy and Space

#126

Post by RTH10260 » Wed Dec 19, 2018 6:35 pm

Richard Branson's Virgin Galactic space flights criticised as 'dangerous, dead-end tech'
Australian astronaut Andy Thomas says space tourism bid is ‘really just a high-altitude aeroplane flight’

Australian Associated Press
Mon 17 Dec 2018 22.47 GMT Last modified on Tue 18 Dec 2018 04.32 GMT

Sir Richard Branson’s bid to take passengers into orbit is dead-end and dangerous technology, Australian astronaut Andy Thomas says.

Branson’s Virgin Galactic organisation was celebrating last week after successfully launching a rocket plane into space for the first time.

SpaceShipTwo, VSS Unity, reached an altitude of 82,682 metres after being released by its carrier plane at 13,106m. It reached a top speed of 2.9 times the speed of sound.

Thomas said he supported what Branson was doing because he was “spinning off” the capability to launch satellites.

But he was less enthusiastic about the idea of taking tourists into orbit.

“It’s true that he will fly to the edge of space, but he can’t stay there. He falls right back down,” Thomas told reporters in Adelaide on Monday. “It’s really just a high-altitude aeroplane flight and a dangerous one at that.

“As a technology to get humans out into space it’s a go nowhere, dead-end technology.”



https://www.theguardian.com/science/201 ... d-end-tech



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#127

Post by Tiredretiredlawyer » Thu Dec 27, 2018 11:11 am

https://www.usatoday.com/story/tech/new ... 419487002/
January 2019 lunar eclipse: How to watch the super blood wolf moon eclipse

Technically, next month's lunar event could be called a super blood wolf moon eclipse.

Starting Jan. 20, a total lunar eclipse, or blood moon, that coincides with a supermoon, will be visible throughout the United States. The event starts late in the evening Jan. 20 and finishes during the wee hours of Jan. 21.

A total lunar eclipse happens when the moon passes fully into the shadow of Earth. A supermoon is the time of month when the moon is closest to Earth in its orbit. Plus, this will be the first full moon of the year, also known as a wolf moon. :popcorn:


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#128

Post by RTH10260 » Sun Dec 30, 2018 9:40 pm

Twin NASA probes cap 2018 & start 2019 with a bang

By Robert Hackwill • last updated: 30/12/2018

On Monday NASA's Osiris-Rex probe enters into orbit around the near-Earth Bennu asteroid, the first step towards spending a month mapping its surface. The orbital insertion is a delicate operation, but NASA is confident of success.

Then on New Year's Day New Horizon will make history by reaching Ultima Thule, four billion miles from the sun, and a billion past Pluto. It is the furthest object ever visited by man, right on the edge of the solar system.


https://www.euronews.com/2018/12/30/twi ... ith-a-bang




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Re: Astronomy and Space

#129

Post by RTH10260 » Sun Dec 30, 2018 10:43 pm

China's Chang'e-4 probe changes orbit to prepare for moon landing


China's Chang'e-4 probe entered a planned orbit Sunday morning to prepare for the first-ever soft landing on the far side of the moon, the China National Space Administration (CNSA) announced.

The probe has entered an elliptical lunar orbit with the perilune at about 15 kilometers and the apolune at about 100 kilometers at 08:55, Beijing Time, said CNSA.

Since the Chang'e-4 entered the lunar orbit on Dec. 12, the ground control center in Beijing has trimmed the probe's orbit twice, and tested the communication link between the probe and the relay satellite Queqiao, or Magpie Bridge, which is operating in the halo orbit around the second Lagrangian (L2) point of the earth-moon system.

The space engineers also checked the imaging instruments and ranging detectors on the probe to prepare for the landing.

The control center will choose a proper time to land the probe on the far side of the moon, according to CNSA.

The Chang'e-4 probe, including a lander and a rover, was launched by a Long March-3B carrier rocket on Dec. 8 from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in southwest China's Sichuan Province.


http://www.cctvplus.com/news/20181230/8 ... language=1




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Re: Astronomy and Space

#130

Post by Sluffy1 » Mon Dec 31, 2018 9:18 am

Our universe: An expanding bubble in an extra dimension.

Image
In their article, the scientists propose a new model with dark energy and our Universe riding on an expanding bubble in an extra dimension. The whole Universe is accommodated on the edge of this expanding bubble. All existing matter in the Universe corresponds to the ends of strings that extend out into the extra dimension. The researchers also show that expanding bubbles of this kind can come into existence within the framework of string theory. It is conceivable that there are more bubbles than ours, corresponding to other universes.
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2 ... 164824.htm



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#131

Post by Tiredretiredlawyer » Mon Dec 31, 2018 10:55 am

Sluffy1 wrote:
Mon Dec 31, 2018 9:18 am
Our universe: An expanding bubble in an extra dimension.

Image
In their article, the scientists propose a new model with dark energy and our Universe riding on an expanding bubble in an extra dimension. The whole Universe is accommodated on the edge of this expanding bubble. All existing matter in the Universe corresponds to the ends of strings that extend out into the extra dimension. The researchers also show that expanding bubbles of this kind can come into existence within the framework of string theory. It is conceivable that there are more bubbles than ours, corresponding to other universes.
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2 ... 164824.htm
Men In Black theorized the universe was multiverses which were marbles played by very large alien creatures.


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#132

Post by RTH10260 » Mon Dec 31, 2018 11:19 pm

Tiredretiredlawyer wrote:
Mon Dec 31, 2018 10:55 am
Sluffy1 wrote:
Mon Dec 31, 2018 9:18 am
Our universe: An expanding bubble in an extra dimension.

Image
In their article, the scientists propose a new model with dark energy and our Universe riding on an expanding bubble in an extra dimension. The whole Universe is accommodated on the edge of this expanding bubble. All existing matter in the Universe corresponds to the ends of strings that extend out into the extra dimension. The researchers also show that expanding bubbles of this kind can come into existence within the framework of string theory. It is conceivable that there are more bubbles than ours, corresponding to other universes.
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2 ... 164824.htm
Men In Black theorized the universe was multiverses which were marbles played by very large alien creatures.
Did the Space Force hide dotus' marbles out there :?:



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#133

Post by Tiredretiredlawyer » Tue Jan 01, 2019 9:52 am

:rotflmao:


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#134

Post by RTH10260 » Tue Jan 01, 2019 12:02 pm

New Horizons: Nasa probe survives flyby of Ultima Thule

By Jonathan Amos
BBC Science Correspondent

The US space agency's New Horizons probe has made contact with Earth to confirm its successful flyby of the icy world known as Ultima Thule.

The encounter occurred some 6.5bn km (4bn miles) away, making it the most distant ever exploration of an object in our Solar System.

New Horizons acquired gigabytes of photos and other observations during the pass.

It will now send these home over the coming months.

The radio message from the robotic craft was picked up by one of Nasa's big antennas, in Madrid, Spain.

It had taken fully six hours and eight minutes to traverse the great expanse of space between Ultima and Earth.


https:// www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-46729898



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#135

Post by Sluffy1 » Wed Jan 02, 2019 11:03 am

First view Ultima Thule (pronounced TOO-lee)
Image
Scientists are not sure exactly what Ultima Thule (pronounced TOO-lee) looks like — whether it is cratered or smooth, or even if it is a single object or a cluster.

But a new, though still blurry image released Tuesday showed its oblong shape resembles something like a bowling pin or a peanut, and its dimensions are about 22 miles long and nine miles wide (35 by 15 kilometers).

Stern said his bet is that the object is a single body, not two pieces orbiting each other, but he would wait until more, clearer images arrive Wednesday to say for sure.

The highest resolution images are expected in February, Stern said.



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#136

Post by RVInit » Wed Jan 02, 2019 3:49 pm

I haven't watched the whole thing yet, but here's a (longish) video about New Horizons.



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ImageImage

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Re: Astronomy and Space

#137

Post by Sluffy1 » Wed Jan 02, 2019 7:43 pm

A gentle Cosmic kiss. I hope it has a moon or two.
Image



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#138

Post by Estiveo » Wed Jan 02, 2019 7:49 pm

Frosty the snowman's headless corpse.


Image Image Image Image Image

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Re: Astronomy and Space

#139

Post by RTH10260 » Thu Jan 03, 2019 1:53 pm

images in the article
China lunar rover touches down on far side of the moon, state media announce
By Matt Rivers, Helen Regan and Steven Jiang, CNN

Updated 1832 GMT (0232 HKT) January 3, 2019

Beijing (CNN)In a historic first, China has landed a rover on the far side of the moon, state media announced Thursday, a huge milestone for the nation as it attempts to position itself as a leading space power.

China's National Space Administration landed the craft, officially named Chang'e 4, at 10:26 a.m. Beijing time in the South Pole-Aitken Basin, the moon's largest and oldest impact crater, China Central Television reported.

It made its final descent from an elliptical orbit 15 kilometers (9.3 miles) above the moon's surface, making a "smooth" and "precise" landing, according to the general designer of Chang'e 4, Sun Zezhou, who added that the probe pulled off a "bull's-eye."

The first image of the moon's far side taken after the Chang'e 4 probe landed.

The first image of the moon's far side taken after the Chang'e 4 probe landed.

State media reported that the rover, which China has named Yutu-2, or Jade Rabbit-2, transmitted back the world's first close-range image of the far side of the moon. The rover was named in a global poll in August. In Chinese foklore, Yutu is the white pet rabbit of Chang'e, the moon goddess after which the Chinese lunar mission is named, state media Xinhua reported.

Several hours after touchdown, the rover separated from the lander on the moon's surface and began its mission.

The far side of the moon is the hemisphere that never faces Earth, due to the moon's rotation. It is sometimes mistakenly referred to as the "dark side of the moon," even though it receives just as much sunlight as its Earth-facing side.



https://edition.cnn.com/2019/01/02/heal ... index.html



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#140

Post by RTH10260 » Fri Jan 04, 2019 11:11 am

'One giant leap': China's Chang'e 4 rover Jade Rabbit 2 sets off on moon mission
[
i]Project leader echoes Neil Armstrong’s quote after rover’s successful separation from lander[/i]

Staff and agencies

Fri 4 Jan 2019 06.07 GMT Last modified on Fri 4 Jan 2019 12.16 GMT

China’s space agency has posted the first photo of its Chang’e 4 lunar rover on the far side of the moon after its groundbreaking touchdown on Thursday.

The rover – named Yutu 2, or Jade Rabbit 2 – left the spacecraft, drove off a ramp and began making tracks on the moon’s surface at 10.22pm on Thursday, about 12 hours after Chang’e 4 landed.

Lunar project chief designer Wu Weiren called the separation of the rover “a small step for the rover, but one giant leap for the Chinese nation.”

What could Chang'e 4 discover on far side of the moon?

China’s Chang’e 4 mission could use soil tests and temperature measurements to reveal new clues to the cataclysmic collision that created the moon and uncover the origins of the water that is unexpectedly abundant in lunar soil. The Chang’e lunar mission is named after the Chinese moon goddess.



https://www.theguardian.com/world/2019/ ... 2-sets-off



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Re: Astronomy and Space

#141

Post by RTH10260 » Fri Jan 04, 2019 5:15 pm

Meet Ultima Thule': 1st Color Photo of New Horizons Target Reveals a Red 'Snowman'
By Mike Wall, Space.com Senior Writer | January 2, 2019 04:00pm ET

We now know what Ultima Thule looks like, and it's not a bowling pin.

The first resolved photos of Ultima Thule have come in from NASA's New Horizons spacecraft, which zoomed past the frigid faraway object just after midnight yesterday (Jan. 1). The historic imagery reveals that the 21-mile-long (33 kilometers) Ultima is a "contact binary" composed of two roughly spherical lobes.

Photos taken by New Horizons over the previous week or so had suggested that these two lobes are connected by a relatively narrow neck. But the new imagery shows they're glommed tightly together, dashing earlier analogies.

"That bowling pin is gone," New Horizons principal investigator Alan Stern, of the Southwest Research Institute (SwRI) in Boulder, Colorado, said during a news conference today (Jan. 2). "It's a snowman, if it's anything at all."

This first color photo of the Kuiper Belt object Ultima Thule reveals the object's red color as seen by NASA's New Horizons spacecraft from a distance of 85,000 miles (137,000 kilometers) during a Jan. 1, 2019 flyby. From left to right: an enhanced color image, a higher-resolution black and white image, and an overlay that combines both into a more detailed view.

This first color photo of the Kuiper Belt object Ultima Thule reveals the object's red color as seen by NASA's New Horizons spacecraft from a distance of 85,000 miles (137,000 kilometers) during a Jan. 1, 2019 flyby. From left to right: an enhanced color image, a higher-resolution black and white image, and an overlay that combines both into a more detailed view.

The two lobes — dubbed, appropriately enough, "Ultima" (the larger lobe) and "Thule" — are red, their icy surface material likely discolored by deep-space radiation, mission team members said. Similar processes are responsible for the reddish hue of much of Pluto's surface, as well as the northern reaches of that dwarf planet's largest moon, Charon (which apparently got this reddish material from Pluto).

Ultima and Thule were once separate, free-flying objects; they coalesced long ago, just after the solar system's birth, mission team members said. This union was not violent; the two bodies came together at about walking speed, in a meetup more akin to a spacecraft docking than to a collision, said Jeff Moore of NASA's Ames Research Center, the leader of New Horizons' geology and geophysics team.


https://www.space.com/42878-ultima-thul ... photo.html




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Re: Astronomy and Space

#142

Post by Tiredretiredlawyer » Tue Jan 08, 2019 10:38 am

:bag: https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technolo ... smsnnews11
Citizen scientists discover rare exoplanet

Although NASA's Kepler space telescope ran out of fuel and ended its mission in 2018, citizen scientists have used its data to discover an exoplanet 226 light-years away in the Taurus constellation.

The exoplanet, known as K2-288Bb, is about twice the size of Earth and orbits within the habitable zone of its star, meaning liquid water may exist on its surface. It's difficult to tell whether the planet is rocky like Earth or a gas giant like Neptune.

Although all of the data from the Kepler mission was run through an algorithm to determine potential planet candidates, visual manpower was needed to actually look at the possible planet transits -- or dip in light when a planet passes in front of its star -- in the light curve data. Kepler observed other events that could be mistaken for planet transits by a computer.

So the reprocessed, "cleaned-up" light curves were uploaded through the Exoplanet Explorers project on online platform Zooniverse, and the public was invited to "go forth and find us planets," Feinstein said.


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#143

Post by Volkonski » Wed Jan 09, 2019 12:58 pm

Almost 200 reports of bright fireball seen in skies over East Coast

http://longisland.news12.com/story/3975 ... east-coast
The American Meteor Society says they’ve received over 165 reports so far about a bright fireball seen in the sky this morning.

The incident happened around 6:35 a.m.

According to the AMS, the event was seen from New York to North Carolina.

Reports were also received from Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Virginia.

Image

It is the little white dot in the sky between the tree and the white building.


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#144

Post by MsDaisy » Wed Jan 09, 2019 2:16 pm

What’s Better Than One Mysterious Cosmic Signal?
Two mysterious cosmic signals By Marina Koren - The Atlantic

The mysterious signals come from all directions in the sky.

Astronomers don’t know exactly what they are, or what causes them, but they have detected dozens over the past decade. The signals, known as fast radio bursts, originate from deep within the cosmos, well beyond the Milky Way galaxy. The radio waves travel across space for billions of years, moving at the speed of light. When they reach Earth’s telescopes, they make a brief and powerful appearance. For a few milliseconds, the bursts shine with the intensity of an entire galaxy. And then they’re gone.

Of the more than 50 recorded fast radio bursts, or FRBs, astronomers have a favorite: FRB 121102, named for the date of its discovery six years ago. Unlike other fast radio bursts, this one repeats. Telescopes have observed blindingly bright flashes coming from the same point in the sky over and over, sometimes several times in less than a minute. The signal’s quirky nature has allowed astronomers to study it in more detail, to mine each flash for different kinds of information, and even pinpoint its location in a small galaxy about 3 billion light-years from Earth.

:snippity:

The complicated twisting observed in FRBs suggests they come from extreme environments with strong magnetic fields and high temperatures. Astronomers know of several astrophysical objects that could provide these radio wave-bending conditions. Supermassive black holes, which can belch streams of radiation in space when they eat matter. Neutron stars, the fast-spinning cores of stars, leftover from spectacular explosions. Magnetars, a certain kind of neutron star, that spin even faster.

:snippity:

As with most cosmic mysteries, the specter of an extraterrestrial explanation looms large. Some, including astrophysicists at Harvard, have suggested FRBs are beacons from an advanced alien civilization. Hello out there! they shout, searching the vastness of space for neighbors. FRB researchers say they can’t rule out an extraterrestrial origin for the cosmic flashes. It’s one possibility of many. But it’s the least likely, they say.

https://www.theatlantic.com/science/arc ... ng/579865/


Interesting article, I have no idea what might exist in the vastness of the universe, but I doubt this is the only planet with life.


Birfers are toast

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Re: Astronomy and Space

#145

Post by Tiredretiredlawyer » Thu Jan 10, 2019 3:56 pm

https://www.upi.com/Science_News/2019/0 ... 547126842/
Mysterious 'repeater' fast radio burst detected from faraway galaxy

The unexplained radio bursts were recorded over the course of just three weeks in July 2018, during the telescope's warmup phase. CHIME, the Canadian Hydrogen Intensity Mapping Experiment, is not yet working at full capacity.

Several dozen FRBs have been recorded over the last decade, but CHIME's observations mark just the second time a repeating signal has been documented.

"Until now, there was only one known repeating FRB. Knowing that there is another suggests that there could be more out there," Ingrid Stairs, CHIME researcher and an astrophysicist at the University of British Columbia, said in a news release. "And with more repeaters and more sources available for study, we may be able to understand these cosmic puzzles -- where they're from and what causes them."


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#146

Post by Foggy » Thu Jan 10, 2019 4:14 pm

3 billion light years from Earth
Umm, OK.

Let's say they're trying to say "hello". And we reply with a radio transmission which takes 3 billion years to get back to them. At the speed of light. "Hello, we are Earthlings."

And they answer. "Hiya, folks."

Except wait, in only 5 billion years the Sun will run out of fuel and become a red giant, expanding beyond the orbit of our planet and burning the Earth to a crisp.

I'm sensing a breakdown of communications. :daydream:


Impeach the mofo.

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Re: Astronomy and Space

#147

Post by Tiredretiredlawyer » Thu Jan 10, 2019 6:04 pm

Foggy wrote:
Thu Jan 10, 2019 4:14 pm
3 billion light years from Earth
Umm, OK.

Let's say they're trying to say "hello". And we reply with a radio transmission which takes 3 billion years to get back to them. At the speed of light. "Hello, we are Earthlings."

And they answer. "Hiya, folks."

Except wait, in only 5 billion years the Sun will run out of fuel and become a red giant, expanding beyond the orbit of our planet and burning the Earth to a crisp.

I'm sensing a breakdown of communications. :daydream:
We'll be living in space by then. We just must make sure they get our new phone number.


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Re: Astronomy and Space

#148

Post by Foggy » Thu Jan 10, 2019 6:13 pm

Yeah. 'Course by then they'll have seen all the episodes of I Love Lucy and Broderick Crawford in Highway Patrol. They'll know all about us. :blink:


Impeach the mofo.

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Re: Astronomy and Space

#149

Post by AndyinPA » Thu Jan 10, 2019 7:05 pm

Foggy wrote:
Thu Jan 10, 2019 6:13 pm
Yeah. 'Course by then they'll have seen all the episodes of I Love Lucy and Broderick Crawford in Highway Patrol. They'll know all about us. :blink:
And they will just keep on going.



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