Breaking: Two large objects orbiting Earth could smash together somewhere over the east coast of Australia or New Zealand, its been warned.
Research agencies tracking space debris threats and the orbits of human space junk said two “defunct objects in LEO (lower Earth orbit)” could possibly collide somewhere over the Tasman Sea.
Leo Labs Space, an organisation tracking space debris and collision prevention services for space agencies and governments, said the objects could collide somewhere in…
Twenty years of the International Space Station – but was it worth it? – The Guardian
Has the ISS benefited society? Scientists are divided: for some, it’s a beacon of unity; for others, just a set for an action film
Space scientists are preparing to celebrate a remarkable astronautical achievement. In a few days, they will mark the 20th anniversary of humanitys continuous presence in outer space.
For two decades, teams of astronauts have made their homes 250 miles above our planet through their uninterrupted occupancy of the International Space Station (ISS). First inhabited by US astronaut Bill Shepherd and Russian cosmonauts Sergei Krikalev and Yuri Gidzenko on 2 November 2000, the ISS has since provided…
Humans Went to The Moon 50 Years Ago, But To No Planet Yet – Here’s Why – Webby Feed
Since we were all children, we’ve seen sci-fi movies where astronauts were flying boundlessly across space. What could possibly hinder such a scenario in real life…
Since we were all children, we’ve seen sci-fi movies where astronauts were flying boundlessly across space. What could possibly hinder such a scenario in real life when humans already went to the Moon over half a century ago? Didn’t technology and science evolve tremendously since that huge event? Of course they did, but we still need something else.
In the era of Artificial Intelligence and supercomputers, it’s at least peculiar not to be able to go to another planet. Despite the fact that distances…
Asteroid samples escaping from jammed NASA spacecraft – Sydney Morning Herald
The sample container on the end of the robot arm penetrated so deeply into the asteroid and with such force that rocks became wedged around the rim of the lid.
We’re almost a victim of our own success here, Lauretta said at a hastily arranged news conference.
Lauretta said there is nothing flight controllers can do to clear the obstructions and prevent more bits of Bennu from escaping, other than to get the samples into their return capsule as soon as possible.
The asteroid Bennu from the OSIRIS-Rex spacecraft. Credit:AP
So, the flight team was scrambling to put the sample container into the capsule as early as Tuesday much sooner than originally planned…
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