Spacex, Palo Alto, Lenore Delgado discussed on KCBS Radio Morning News


A visit as part of the team their first ever visit Stanford called and said, hey, we would like to see seventy therapy dogs for hackers event that we're going to have which is like a three day hack on where they don't sleep at all since then, the team, which also includes a pug, black lab. Cava doodo, Laver, doodling greyhound, visit senior homes, and tech companies and the people, they visit they get happier says education manager for the Palo Alto humane society Lenore Delgado. They are always looking for volunteers, but not everyone makes the cut. So we're ruined careful about who who we choose. And we're also kind of interviewing. They're person is well, it's been shown that interacting with animals helps people feel less lonely and alleviates stress in Palo Alto. Margie schaefer. KCBS talk about the attempt by SpaceX to throw a lot of satellites into low earth, orbit and create a new way to deliver high speed internet access SpaceX launched the first sixty of those, and Susan we talked about this days ago. There were moments where people saw the satellites, come out sort of looked like a train moving across the sky little lined up kind of cool to see a less. You are an astronomer, and now the international astronomical union has put out a statement calling for somebody to step in and regulate this kind of satellite development, specifically, looking at space links or rather SpaceX, his Starlink because they plan to put about twelve thousand of these satellites in lower orbit eventually, and they're not the only ones with this kind of planning going on the international astronomy, astronaut Michael union, which represents astronomers. That people looking at the sky the, the raising concerns number one is the actual light impact. Could look like slow moving dots in the night sky that could mess with optical data gathered by telescopes back on the ground. They're also really worried that radio signals from these satellites could create all kinds of interference at the radio. Wade links. That radio astronomers use to look for objects in the distance sky, including.

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