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Interstellar space exploration has long been the stuff of science fiction, a technological challenge that many engineers believe humans just aren’t up to yet.The researchers have a vision for a mission that could be built with existing technology.Indeed, the group says that if their mission is selected by NASA it could fly as soon as 2030.“This is humanity’s first explicit step into interstellar space,” says Pontus Brandt, a physicist at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory who is working on the interstellar probe study.The lab kicked off its Interstellar Probe study last summer at the behest of NASA’s Heliophysics division.The basic idea for the interstellar mission is to launch a spacecraft weighing less than 1,700 pounds on NASA’s massive Space Launch System rocket, which is expected to be ready by 2021.
Lamborghini won’t equal Elon Musk’s feat of sending a car into space, but it will send pieces of one.Next month, the Italian automaker will send five samples of carbon fiber to the International Space Station (ISS) for testing.Researchers will be analyzing the results with an eye toward using the materials not only in future cars, but also in medical devices.In 2017 Lamborghini signed an agreement with the Houston Methodist Research Institute to jointly research the biocompatibility of composite materials.The low weight, radio transparency, and radio compatibility of these materials could make them useful in prosthetics and subcutaneous devices, according to Lamborghini.The samples were developed at Lamborghini’s own materials lab, located at the company’s Italian headquarters.
Mysterious Space Shuttle touches down after two-year orbital missionIt has been a while (780 days to be exact) but the US Air Force's X-37B Orbital Test Vehicle touched down at the old Shuttle Landing Facility over the weekend after a mystery mission.Learn more about its record breaking mission here:— U.S. Air Force (@usairforce) October 27, 2019The mission takes the total number of days on-orbit to 2,865 and has broken the vehicle's own on-orbit record.The reusable and uncrewed spacecraft had started the fifth orbital mission of the program atop a Falcon 9 back in 2017 although, as ever, much of the payload was top-secret.
Though we'd spotted some exoplanets over the two previous decades, in the 2010s they seemed to be everywhere, including some that look an awful lot like Earth.In 2014, Kepler 186-f, an Earth-sized planet in the habitable zone with brilliant red and orange sunsets, was discovered.The decade didn't yield actual aliens anywhere, UFOs, perhaps, but certainly no confirmed close encounters.Musk also got lots of attention by strapping three rockets together and using the Falcon Heavy lift system to send his personal Tesla towards Mars in 2018.Blue Origin, founded by Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos, has its own vision to establish a presence on the moon and in space stations orbiting Earth.NASA's Dawn became the first spacecraft to orbit an asteroid in 2011, and four years later it went on to check out the dwarf planet Ceres and its mysterious bright spots, which appear to be reflective salt deposits.
Lamborghini is going to space, y'all, and not in an "I'm Elon Musk, and I'm going to send my car into orbit" kind of way.Automobili Lamborghini is instead working with a hospital called the Houston Methodist Research Institute to examine the effects that the extreme environment of space has on composite materials.The plan is for Lamborghini to send up several samples of different composite materials to the International Space Station via an unmanned rocket.Once there, the samples will be studied, and it's hoped that the results will inform the design of future supercars and medical equipment like artificial limbs."We are very proud," said Lamborghini CEO Stefano Domenicali, in a statement."Lamborghini is breaking ground as the first automaker in the world to conduct carbon fiber materials science research on the ISS.
The International Astronautical Congress met in Washington, DC, last week, and the conference was attended by NASA, the European Space Agency, and several private spaceflight companies, and the takeaway was clear: Humans are going back to the moon—that’s the plan, at least.NASA recently announced a human exploration program called Artemis, which is aiming for a visit to the moon in 2024.Blue Origin—the space company launched by Amazon’s founder Jeff Bezos—said it would be hiring other aerospace companies to help build any landers that NASA might need for its Artemis mission.It’s been more than 40 years since humans have stepped foot on the moon, and while we often see photos of our natural satellite, this week we are going to explore images taken on the moon by the last people who were there.Launch into the full collection here. Prepare for the deepfake era of video; plus, check out the latest news on AI
The Outer Worlds has finally touched down and you’re just about ready to create a colonist of your own.Before you embark on a mission across the stars, however, there’s some vital information you need to know.There is a lot to manage as you take on (or befriend) the many mega-corporations of deep space.Loot in The Outer Worlds is aplenty.Make sure that you’re equipping your highest level gear and either dismantling or selling the rest.Companions will level alongside you and also have their own skill tree.
Wednesday was warm in Santa Barbara, California, but Google’s quantum computing labs there were pleasingly cool—colder than outer space in some spots.Three fridge-sized silver cylinders hung below crowns of ducts and cables.Googlers gazed at one of the gleaming cylinders, sporting a ring of green LEDs, with special fondness.In the early hours of the morning, the journal Nature published a peer-reviewed paper describing how the chip inside, named Sycamore, had completed in minutes a math problem estimated to require a supercomputer to work flat out for 10 millennia.Although IBM has questioned Google’s results, many researchers say they appear to represent a scientific milestone termed quantum supremacy: When a quantum computer gives the first taste of the technology’s potential by doing something beyond any conventional computer, even if on a contrived problem.On Wednesday, Google took a victory lap.
Houston Methodist researchers are studying Italian sports car maker Automobili Lamborghini's carbon fiber materials in space.[Click here for ISS video explaining research project]The 6-month study aboard the ISS will evaluate the ability of Lamborghini's carbon fiber materials to withstand temperature fluctuations, radiation exposure (including ultraviolet and linear energy transfer), vacuum and atomic oxygen exposure."Environmental conditions at low-Earth orbit allow us to evaluate the properties and robustness of the carbon fiber materials under extreme conditions," said Alessandro Grattoni, Ph.D., study principal investigator and chair of the department of nanomedicine at Houston Methodist Research Institute."This is a unique environment to learn more about their properties and characteristics, in the hope of one day developing technologies and devices that could be used on Earth and in space."Grattoni heads the Center for Space Nanomedicine at Houston Methodist Research Institute and began sending select research projects to the ISS in 2015.
Remember a few years back when everyone seemed to be sending stuff to space?Pies, smartphones, droids, Felix Baumgartner, and a bunch of other stuff that I could spend all day listing.Well now Samsung is doing it too, by using a big balloon to send a Galaxy S10 5G up into the stratosphere for some reason.Yes, opedants, I know it's not actually space, but it's still close enough that you need a space suit to survive the -65C temperatures and the complete lack of usable oxygen.65,000 feet is a long way up, and from there the phone inside the payload will be taking pictures of the Earth.Normal people will also be able to take part, because Samsung is offering them the chance to send a picture of themselves to the spacephone will its floating above the planet.
NASA is developing a bunch of robots it wants to send to space.Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.Narrator: In February of 2011, the International Space Station was home to six astronauts and one Robonaut.Not to be mistaken for a spaghetti-legged member of Daft Punk, NASA's Robonaut 2 was actually the first humanoid robot ever sent to space.Narrator: It spent about four years on the space station before it had a hardwire malfunction in 2015, and then another three years lying broken and creepy until NASA retrieved it in 2018.Part robot, part space drone, Dragonfly will make the 759,000-mile eight-year journey to Titan, Saturn's largest moon.
if you are paying millions of dollars in order to spend their holidays in outer space will of course be a wit himself.the Virgin Galatics space suits have been designed by the sportmärket In the Armour.Rymdturisterna, which will pay millions of dollars for a ticket of the the Richard Bransons company Virgin Galactic is going to see the fleet off in the future.for The sports brand Under Armour has been showing off a new spacesuit, which will get Nasa's functional, the white chunks that look terribly outdated like."the Idea is that a passenger will pay $ 250,000, more than 2.4 million, to redeem a ticket on a rocket, Spaceshiptwo will receive the exclusive costume of the time of purchase.Unmanned test flights are planned to begin before the end of the year, and the hundreds and hundreds of people are alleged to have already paid a down payment in order to stand in line for 90 minutes rymdresorna.
“What would you prefer, yellow spandex?”Those were the words James Marsden’s character, Cyclops, utters in response to Wolverine’s remarks about their suits in the first X-Men flick in 2000.Hugh Jackman’s beloved character didn’t seem convinced about the suit being worn in public, but for a modern representation of what superhero costumes should look like, the X-Men certainly got it right.That same sentiment can be applied to the Virgin Galactic spacesuits that were designed by Under Armour for ticket holders for upcoming Virgin Galactic flights.These spacesuits certainly don’t look like traditional astronaut gear, based on the sporty look that Under Armour delivered for the passengers that will skim the edge of space.With Sir Richard Branson on hand at the unveiling event in New York, we got our first glimpse at the nifty-looking gear passengers will be rocking.