20 Burst results for "Deorbit"

Russia's New Nauka Module Readied for Launch to International Space Station

Liftoff

01:52 min | 2 months ago

Russia's New Nauka Module Readied for Launch to International Space Station

"I want to start with the russian multipurpose laboratory module which is i believe called naga for short. But it's it's a it's the new russian module For the irs. They've been working on for years. It's actually ready for launch supposed to launch on july twenty first. This is a big deal. Eight days later it will dock at the airport of these leads. The service module at the iss so the being added to the russian segment of the iss and in fact the cosmonauts are in the process of dumping some old stuff off the i s to make room for it in particular There is a docking port called peers. That there they. They did a seven hour long space walk last month. Who was the second spacewalk to disconnect peers from the space station they disconnect this docking module. Because it will be replaced by the new multipurpose lab module so peers gets disassembled or like disconnected. And it's going to be attached to the progress. Seventy seven cargo ship. And then they're going to deorbit those guys and they burn up in the atmosphere and that's the end and then knock a arrives and then they'll the cosmonauts will need to do another space walk to plug it all in and install everything there but then they will have a new russian science module and the iss will expand even further for the first time in a little while. So that's interesting on its own. I think the russians haven't had a dedicated science modules. So now they're they're gonna have their own dedicated science module. There's also i think a really interesting piece of hardware on this module and that is something called the era e. r. a. stands for european robotic arm. That's pretty good

IRS
"deorbit" Discussed on Wealth Academy Podcast - Wealth Is More Than Just Money

Wealth Academy Podcast - Wealth Is More Than Just Money

07:54 min | 1 year ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Wealth Academy Podcast - Wealth Is More Than Just Money

"A look at it in. form and you read it what would they motions that you felt when you saw very first copy of it in your hands? To me the emotion was a feeling of great accomplishment. Because it was something that I always wanted to do because I started writing as a little girl in city South Carolina's. So in the very beginning I started writing homes, and over the years I accumulated a lot of them and so I decided that I had nothing plus I gotten a lot of bomb good feedback on insect one college professor read my works and he told me that one of by own brought him to tears. And a new nose while as I know that a lot of men, they don't like to admit that. They cried tears. Myself any book that could bring a man tears is a book sharing. So I got. A you know an accomplishment in a feeling of excitement. and. Also it. Made me feel that if I can do this, then the sky is. A. Very wonderful. Assessment right there again as having that tab men typically a boy night to cried be strong and and the fact that your novel abroad to tears really speaks volumes of the work that you did and as you stated before, even though the second one was tough writing the first one, the first one was well written as well and you came back the second one with that experience. What was the emotions like for that second novel that you wrote? Well the second one. Again, it was a feeling of accomplishment feeling of excitement as they sit a thrill of excitement. Yes it and plus I want my audience to know that. I self published both of my books. And I. Actually. submitted it cameras. Bray. which meant I did everything in that book I didn't just come up with the idea and the title of writing the book but actually wrote every single word in the book in actually tight everything a word in the book. So everything you see in that book was actually done by. So that's part of your entire being, and so you gave your readership everything every part of you in that, which is really a great accomplishment for any Arthur but to be able to do all of it really speaks volumes as well in terms of you ensuring that they receive which you believe that they embrace. In a think that that is just wonderful. Let's talk about the first book a strong enough for man what would you say in one word of Osha when centers the central theme of that novel? Well I. was say if some it's about winter lyle. Went to let love go with it focuses on relationship issues from a female perspective. That's wonderful and that's really ties into Wealth Academy podcast because we state that wealth is more than just money. So love aspect of it. Certainly, a relationship aspect is also what helps one to live a wealthy lifestyle is not just the financial resources that's really at issue, but it's the other elements of it. So it fits perfectly into a what our mantra happens to be and for the second book. Surfing, to find the one, what is a one-sentence centers said she can look at a central theme for that particular now. While seven defined one is about a lonely woman in a desperate nance search to find their soul mates do. Computer Lab. Very interesting very interesting. That's why people really love you books. That's why that's exactly watch and I think is great because people will sometimes don't understand that. Dance John. Row of writing for everyone. In. Some discipline the way? Yours are yours targeted directly to people in that relationship in a romance in that love area, which certainly, this is really a wonderful position spot to be in. So thank you for sharing that Rebecca. You outcome already now, the one thing that is happening slow you man in most everyone else in the United States is we're entering the fall of the year. Temperatures again a little bit cooler, and it's a great time to curl up with a good book on a Rainy Fall Day and you have to write books. Why should people order your books? while. For one thing I booked. Entertaining. Is Up. Lifting is inspiring. Wonderful and we. NEED THAT NOWADAYS In a embarrassed, also something in it for everyone. S Yet. So in met, you said that it's not only for adults, but it's also for a young adults as well. Yes, I would say. In, fact, I'm strong enough for man it kind of reminds need of the. Sigrid Deorbit. Secret the order it was strong enough fall a man but it was a woman does absolutely. Both genders. Could use it appreciate it in would do the job and that's strong enough Orlando's. So that really covers both sides because one would think that is a a book only for women however, as you stated the title itself. Strong enough for me as well. Right? Exactly. Why I picked at a particular title because I wanted the men to know that it was strong enough for me. Fantastic. That is absolutely wonderful. Now, people have a better understanding and appreciation. For your craft as as a Arthur and putting all that together and it takes a lot of work, make no mistake about it ever invoke that you've written two books in a lot of people who haven't written a book they really don't sometimes understand the depth that one has to go through inside of themselves in order to get a book to get those words down in. As you stated, you put all of your effort into a type it everything making sure everything was correct in. So it was ready as as you stated, why of a scam robbery camera ready as Just printed. Okay that sounds great. Now, when people go to your website, which is a new enterprise dot met to purchase your books. What can they expect to see on your website when they they go there to make that purchase and after they make that purchasing they, they decided to do a little bit more perusing on your side. Well when they get ready to purchase the book, they will see that is Is Customer. Friendly? And they actually make the transaction. Actually make it less than a minute..

Arthur South Carolina professor Wealth Academy United States robbery Orlando Sigrid Deorbit nance Osha Bray. Rebecca
"deorbit" Discussed on The Best of Coast to Coast AM

The Best of Coast to Coast AM

06:44 min | 1 year ago

"deorbit" Discussed on The Best of Coast to Coast AM

"Mel, here's a highlight from coast to coast am on Iheartradio and welcome back to coast to coast George. Noory with the along with Professor James mckinney. We're talking right now. About planet x and he's got an updated book of course, which is planted x update twenty twenty, the real history a planet. This orbit that Robert Harrington was talking about. The came in an interview with Zachariah Sin. So we increased it by about six hundred a miles I guess forty two hundred. Forty two hundred year for six Hundred Years Rather, but that as you said, Jim is not a is not a big jump is. No I mean given what he knew in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, six during the interview, he was pretty close because at that point, they had not observed anything they were just looking at the orbits of Unison, Neptune being pulled down, so he was about four worth masses. They knew that they were looking for. And they knew it was down there, so they were looking, and so he went to New Zealand with a relatively small telescope, eight inch astro graph. And so he took pictures, and he came back, and then he went back in every year until nineteen, eighty, nine finally identified the object there, that was moving by doing blink comparison. It's called in the Strana me, and then so he went back in one, thousand, nine, hundred ninety got another set of photos and finally nineteen ninety-one. They had enough data to determine its are exactly and at that point also I believe that he would have seen what turned out to be the companion. And that was a huge controversial issue also, but the important thing about the companion is that by knowing its orbital period you can calculate the mass of the central object, so they knew that not only were their calculations from and Neptune correct, but they could actually directly measure it, so that was. That was the basis so then he knew it was forty two hundred years new. The orbit was coming in was almost directly with, or they estimate was about a million miles away. That's far lunar distances. But and then there was the question, was there another object also coming in with it, and in nineteen in two thousand fifteen, and then two thousand, fourteen I went down to South America myself. In with a similar type of equipment determined that there was no other object down there. So I proved that he found the only thing that was down there, and that's what it was was. The became the nucleus of Hale Bopp. And Jim the end of the controversy of Planet X. of course is they've said that. Whenever it comes around planet earth, it creates havoc. Tragedy might have caused the flood of Noah. What do you think of that? Well that object was on a very near. It was earth crossing or in a came perpendicular so the. Here's the situation the probability of it. Coming close to Earth is pretty small. but it's if it's on a direct lesion. Course then the probability is one. But that now it's on its way out of the solar system. It'll be back in twenty six about twenty six hundred years so I lost all of that time in its orbital period in one cycle. So if you use that same logic, it was probably they're. Around not forty six hundred years ago, but probably about six thousand years. Would put it right around the time of Noah's flood. Now Zachariah citizens call this planet Nibiru and he claims it's inhabited. What do you think what's what's your guests? Well I think it's inhabited because it's a pretty steaming hot planet because of all the activity. However part of my book. I talk about there was signaling that which measured and this was something. That I determine myself, but it's from my contacts that in the security agencies that they'll. In fact, we're measurements of intelligence signaling that came from the region of the comet and I also in the book talk about why would alien beings be around a big hot comment? And it turns out that it's because they use it for braking and accelerating coming in the solar system and going out of the solar system, they used the magnetic field of the discharge in the comet. That creates a large magnetic field. Make really push against that for breaking and then for accelerating going back out. And so and I. Had contact with people that got are now. Got Space Center. And You know there was just so much going on behind the scenes that once that. They had the LID put on basically in nineteen ninety one in it took a while to piece all this together, but so all I do is say in the book is that there is good evidence that there was intelligence signaling coming from the region of the comet. That's pretty dramatic all by itself this it's exciting. Why isn't made mainstream science astronomers telling us about this planet? X. I mean if it's only two thousand some. Years away in terms of orbits. You'd think they'd be able to find it right. Well yeah, they know the exact orbit and they. Have watching Hale Bopp leave the solar system, so they know exactly where this is, and that's by the way just one object. in the last fifteen years, NASA has discovered hundreds of planets around our solar system, a lot of them small lot of them Pluto sized. But even that's a pretty big object, but what we don't know is the orbits of these objects. And we. I've heard that there are some objects out there that are Pluto that are Jupiter size, and they might be just in harmless orbits. Way Out there. We don't know, but nobody has published Deorbit. Some and we know that there are hundreds of these objects now out in the Cape region that they have discovered. Controversy though still continues, doesn't it? Absolutely, but I just WanNa make it clear that I don't have any information about anything. Impending Right now. Other than in twenty six hundred years does Hale Bopp. Thing.

Hale Bopp Zachariah Sin Jim twenty twenty Professor James mckinney Robert Harrington Unison Mel South America Noah Iheartradio New Zealand Strana Deorbit Space Center NASA
"deorbit" Discussed on The Best of Coast to Coast AM

The Best of Coast to Coast AM

06:44 min | 1 year ago

"deorbit" Discussed on The Best of Coast to Coast AM

"Mel, here's a highlight from coast to coast am on Iheartradio and welcome back to coast to coast George. Noory with the along with Professor James mckinney. We're talking right now. About planet x and he's got an updated book of course, which is planted x update twenty twenty, the real history a planet. This orbit that Robert Harrington was talking about. The came in an interview with Zachariah Sin. So we increased it by about six hundred a miles I guess forty two hundred. Forty two hundred year for six Hundred Years Rather, but that as you said, Jim is not a is not a big jump is. No I mean given what he knew in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, six during the interview, he was pretty close because at that point, they had not observed anything they were just looking at the orbits of Unison, Neptune being pulled down, so he was about four worth masses. They knew that they were looking for. And they knew it was down there, so they were looking, and so he went to New Zealand with a relatively small telescope, eight inch astro graph. And so he took pictures, and he came back, and then he went back in every year until nineteen, eighty, nine finally identified the object there, that was moving by doing blink comparison. It's called in the Strana me, and then so he went back in one, thousand, nine, hundred ninety got another set of photos and finally nineteen ninety-one. They had enough data to determine its are exactly and at that point also I believe that he would have seen what turned out to be the companion. And that was a huge controversial issue also, but the important thing about the companion is that by knowing its orbital period you can calculate the mass of the central object, so they knew that not only were their calculations from and Neptune correct, but they could actually directly measure it, so that was. That was the basis so then he knew it was forty two hundred years new. The orbit was coming in was almost directly with, or they estimate was about a million miles away. That's far lunar distances. But and then there was the question, was there another object also coming in with it, and in nineteen in two thousand fifteen, and then two thousand, fourteen I went down to South America myself. In with a similar type of equipment determined that there was no other object down there. So I proved that he found the only thing that was down there, and that's what it was was. The became the nucleus of Hale Bopp. And Jim the end of the controversy of Planet X. of course is they've said that. Whenever it comes around planet earth, it creates havoc. Tragedy might have caused the flood of Noah. What do you think of that? Well that object was on a very near. It was earth crossing or in a came perpendicular so the. Here's the situation the probability of it. Coming close to Earth is pretty small. but it's if it's on a direct lesion. Course then the probability is one. But that now it's on its way out of the solar system. It'll be back in twenty six about twenty six hundred years so I lost all of that time in its orbital period in one cycle. So if you use that same logic, it was probably they're. Around not forty six hundred years ago, but probably about six thousand years. Would put it right around the time of Noah's flood. Now Zachariah citizens call this planet Nibiru and he claims it's inhabited. What do you think what's what's your guests? Well I think it's inhabited because it's a pretty steaming hot planet because of all the activity. However part of my book. I talk about there was signaling that which measured and this was something. That I determine myself, but it's from my contacts that in the security agencies that they'll. In fact, we're measurements of intelligence signaling that came from the region of the comet and I also in the book talk about why would alien beings be around a big hot comment? And it turns out that it's because they use it for braking and accelerating coming in the solar system and going out of the solar system, they used the magnetic field of the discharge in the comet. That creates a large magnetic field. Make really push against that for breaking and then for accelerating going back out. And so and I. Had contact with people that got are now. Got Space Center. And You know there was just so much going on behind the scenes that once that. They had the LID put on basically in nineteen ninety one in it took a while to piece all this together, but so all I do is say in the book is that there is good evidence that there was intelligence signaling coming from the region of the comet. That's pretty dramatic all by itself this it's exciting. Why isn't made mainstream science astronomers telling us about this planet? X. I mean if it's only two thousand some. Years away in terms of orbits. You'd think they'd be able to find it right. Well yeah, they know the exact orbit and they. Have watching Hale Bopp leave the solar system, so they know exactly where this is, and that's by the way just one object. in the last fifteen years, NASA has discovered hundreds of planets around our solar system, a lot of them small lot of them Pluto sized. But even that's a pretty big object, but what we don't know is the orbits of these objects. And we. I've heard that there are some objects out there that are Pluto that are Jupiter size, and they might be just in harmless orbits. Way Out there. We don't know, but nobody has published Deorbit. Some and we know that there are hundreds of these objects now out in the Cape region that they have discovered. Controversy though still continues, doesn't it? Absolutely, but I just WanNa make it clear that I don't have any information about anything. Impending Right now. Other than in twenty six hundred years does Hale Bopp. Thing.

Hale Bopp Zachariah Sin Jim twenty twenty Professor James mckinney Robert Harrington Unison Mel South America Noah Iheartradio New Zealand Strana Deorbit Space Center NASA
"deorbit" Discussed on The Best of Coast to Coast AM

The Best of Coast to Coast AM

06:44 min | 1 year ago

"deorbit" Discussed on The Best of Coast to Coast AM

"Mel, here's a highlight from coast to coast am on Iheartradio and welcome back to coast to coast George. Noory with the along with Professor James mckinney. We're talking right now. About planet x and he's got an updated book of course, which is planted x update twenty twenty, the real history a planet. This orbit that Robert Harrington was talking about. The came in an interview with Zachariah Sin. So we increased it by about six hundred a miles I guess forty two hundred. Forty two hundred year for six Hundred Years Rather, but that as you said, Jim is not a is not a big jump is. No I mean given what he knew in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, six during the interview, he was pretty close because at that point, they had not observed anything they were just looking at the orbits of Unison, Neptune being pulled down, so he was about four worth masses. They knew that they were looking for. And they knew it was down there, so they were looking, and so he went to New Zealand with a relatively small telescope, eight inch astro graph. And so he took pictures, and he came back, and then he went back in every year until nineteen, eighty, nine finally identified the object there, that was moving by doing blink comparison. It's called in the Strana me, and then so he went back in one, thousand, nine, hundred ninety got another set of photos and finally nineteen ninety-one. They had enough data to determine its are exactly and at that point also I believe that he would have seen what turned out to be the companion. And that was a huge controversial issue also, but the important thing about the companion is that by knowing its orbital period you can calculate the mass of the central object, so they knew that not only were their calculations from and Neptune correct, but they could actually directly measure it, so that was. That was the basis so then he knew it was forty two hundred years new. The orbit was coming in was almost directly with, or they estimate was about a million miles away. That's far lunar distances. But and then there was the question, was there another object also coming in with it, and in nineteen in two thousand fifteen, and then two thousand, fourteen I went down to South America myself. In with a similar type of equipment determined that there was no other object down there. So I proved that he found the only thing that was down there, and that's what it was was. The became the nucleus of Hale Bopp. And Jim the end of the controversy of Planet X. of course is they've said that. Whenever it comes around planet earth, it creates havoc. Tragedy might have caused the flood of Noah. What do you think of that? Well that object was on a very near. It was earth crossing or in a came perpendicular so the. Here's the situation the probability of it. Coming close to Earth is pretty small. but it's if it's on a direct lesion. Course then the probability is one. But that now it's on its way out of the solar system. It'll be back in twenty six about twenty six hundred years so I lost all of that time in its orbital period in one cycle. So if you use that same logic, it was probably they're. Around not forty six hundred years ago, but probably about six thousand years. Would put it right around the time of Noah's flood. Now Zachariah citizens call this planet Nibiru and he claims it's inhabited. What do you think what's what's your guests? Well I think it's inhabited because it's a pretty steaming hot planet because of all the activity. However part of my book. I talk about there was signaling that which measured and this was something. That I determine myself, but it's from my contacts that in the security agencies that they'll. In fact, we're measurements of intelligence signaling that came from the region of the comet and I also in the book talk about why would alien beings be around a big hot comment? And it turns out that it's because they use it for braking and accelerating coming in the solar system and going out of the solar system, they used the magnetic field of the discharge in the comet. That creates a large magnetic field. Make really push against that for breaking and then for accelerating going back out. And so and I. Had contact with people that got are now. Got Space Center. And You know there was just so much going on behind the scenes that once that. They had the LID put on basically in nineteen ninety one in it took a while to piece all this together, but so all I do is say in the book is that there is good evidence that there was intelligence signaling coming from the region of the comet. That's pretty dramatic all by itself this it's exciting. Why isn't made mainstream science astronomers telling us about this planet? X. I mean if it's only two thousand some. Years away in terms of orbits. You'd think they'd be able to find it right. Well yeah, they know the exact orbit and they. Have watching Hale Bopp leave the solar system, so they know exactly where this is, and that's by the way just one object. in the last fifteen years, NASA has discovered hundreds of planets around our solar system, a lot of them small lot of them Pluto sized. But even that's a pretty big object, but what we don't know is the orbits of these objects. And we. I've heard that there are some objects out there that are Pluto that are Jupiter size, and they might be just in harmless orbits. Way Out there. We don't know, but nobody has published Deorbit. Some and we know that there are hundreds of these objects now out in the Cape region that they have discovered. Controversy though still continues, doesn't it? Absolutely, but I just WanNa make it clear that I don't have any information about anything. Impending Right now. Other than in twenty six hundred years does Hale Bopp. Thing.

Hale Bopp Zachariah Sin Jim twenty twenty Professor James mckinney Robert Harrington Unison Mel South America Noah Iheartradio New Zealand Strana Deorbit Space Center NASA
DirecTV satellite is at risk of explosion due to battery issues

Geek News Central

00:35 sec | 1 year ago

DirecTV satellite is at risk of explosion due to battery issues

"Direct. TV is racing. To decommission. Broken Boeing satellite before it explodes it has irreversible damage batteries screening creening explosion risk and. They're scrambling move this broken Boeing satellite out of its standard orbit into in order to risk an an accidental explosion. Meant not much. Check this out though. It's an Geo orbit right now and they actually made a recommendation to Deorbit it. Well it really isn't Deorbit. They'RE GONNA put it three hundred miles higher.

Deorbit Boeing
"deorbit" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

08:32 min | 1 year ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Short Wave

"We are tackling a question from listener Rachel Weiss on Space Jong this growing population of manmade objects cluttering births orbit. So how exactly does that happen. Okay I let's consider what satellites are made out of metal plastic glass powered by batteries or solar panels and when they're placed in specific orbital highways. They stay there moving so quickly that they don't fall towards the earth. Kind of like you know if you had to put a boat in a body of water. Are you want to avoid fighting current kind of thing. That's more of a jaw who we met earlier. He says that. From sputnik onwards our satellites have been creating debris shedding spent rocket bodies pieces becoming glued satellites have been known to explode when unspent fuel is on boarding and of course they can cross flight paths and collide with one another and whenever satellite should pieces. They tend to not should one but many many pieces hundreds of thousands of pieces depending on the type of collision. These collisions rarely destroy the satellites. But they can alter their operation and send pieces jettisoning off into space affected not only by gravity but other physical forces. So we're pressure thermal radiation charged particle environment Interactions with magnetic fields. And all of this makes it very difficult to predict what space junk will do next. The little that falls back to Earth which is one object. A day on average burns up or falls into the ocean so so space junk is probably not going to land on your head. Have you calculated that probability. Because you're gonNA ask me question. I haven't but there's a scientist the mark matinee at NASA's orbital debris program who has it's one in several trillion. Honestly I still like it. Okay Mattie the people you should worry about more four astronauts right. The International Space Station actually has a tracker to monitor for collision risk and they will maneuver out of the way when the risk is too great. Wow but I feel like if there was a major collision I would hurt about it right. Yeah there hasn't been a major collision you know the US military NASA and other agencies and groups around the world they tracked debris and Warren earn of potential collisions. But there's been a few scares in recent decades so in two thousand fifteen for example the crew on the International Space Station had to hide in their Sawyer's capsules basically the stations lifeboat. When debris from an old Russian weather satellite came dangerously close? I don't like that. No spacecraft and satellites will routinely maneuver out of harm's way away but only if they have ample warning so the whole spacefaring community was pretty rattled when in two thousand seven. The Chinese military destroyed one of their own weather satellites nights. They were testing out. anti-satellite Technology Brian Weeden remembers tracking this big explosion for the US Air Force. I personally was sort sort of shocked. It was kind of like wow. Brian was part of a squadron that counted the resulting debris and in the end ended up cataloging more than three thousand objects so that one satellite got turned into three thousand things. And that's just the things we can track wasn't space junk big part of the movie gravity you are remembering cracks. Blake from the missile strike has caused a chain reaction hitting other satellites in creating new degrees two thousand eighteen. Hollywood movie it begins. With a chatty George Clooney and Sandra bullock look servicing the Hubble space telescope as and contentedly back at Earth when this huge cloud of debris from missile strike grips through like a communication blackout. It's it's about situation happened north. America's lost their baseball dramatic portrayal. Definitely raise the profile of space junk. Even if the portrayal wasn't very accurate I think maybe I'm a whole at has been a good thing for for the issue even if I might grumble a little bit scientists love to grumble. That's Brian Weeden again gun. He's now the director of program planning for the Secure World Foundation. Thanks a lot about sustainability in space and he says that opening scene gravity doesn't capture the true problem over the breath catches him was portrayed as sort of a a nuclear chain reaction right. There's one event that sets off this series of things that will happen very fast the reality he is sort of the opposite where it's it's like climate change the problem with space junk is it's a long relatively slow accumulation over for decades with a big negative impact down the road. Got It yeah so. Brian says mitigating. The risk of space junk involves convincing people launching satellites it's governments and companies to change their behavior now mindful of the future and maybe have a little inconvenience or a little more cost now to forestall bad things in the future and that's a really difficult argument to make because we humans just aren't engineered to kind of think like that preach especially especially when nothing truly catastrophic has happened yet but space junk is already proving to be problematic in the short term. It's translating into real world. Costs a satellite operators field alerts about potential collisions. Do Do I change my satellites orbit because that costs fuel and that will shorten the lifetime your satellite which which isn't good for the commercials base economy which is Kinda booming right now. Yeah we did that episode. All about how SPACEX is going to put a bunch of satellites up there right you know in the long term. Space trump has the potential to not only collide with manned spacecraft like the International Space Station but threatens satellites at all levels of orbit like those used for imaging and whether data collection election which then could mean. Our climate models are less accurate or we don't have a good way to track the mirrors and that could have negative impacts down the road. Yeah we're GONNA need that data we are. But here's the thing there's no. International Regulation for how satellites should operate. There's only guidelines guidelines yes the guidelines from the Inter Agency Space Debris Coordination Committee for mitigating the risk of debris. Things like Deorbit your satellite after twenty five years by burning it up for bringing it down passive the upper rocket stage meeting vent all the remaining fuel or draining the batteries so it's not exploding so there's less risk for debris countries do this but it's totally voluntary. It's up to each individual nation to implement so until there's greater accountability. Space Junk will continue to be a problem. Okay okay. We've talked about the problem. Give me a solution kwong. Like what is being done to clean up this junk while we're not seeing much in the skies there's has been demonstrations of different cleanup technologies on earth that could be used in space magnets deployable nets harpoons. A little space fishing. Yeah in the orbital see see most of this cleanup technology is being developed in Europe and Japan. But here's the thing we don't know what's the best way to Yank this swiftly moving debris out of orbit it to a place where it can safely burn up. You need a high level of precision to remove that junk without creating more of it and I feel like that would take a lot of money to pull that off. Yes yes so. It was a pretty big deal. When last December the European Space Agency Green Lit the first ever cleanup mission called clear space one which is estimated? It cost over one hundred million dollars and twenty twenty five. The European Space Agency plans to send a cleanup robot to scoop up a chunk of old old European rocket a chunk so they're spending over one hundred million dollars to clean up one piece of space junk. It's a big piece is is more significantly. This hasn't been done before right. Can we agree church. This is kind of progress. It could be a game changer. In the void of space which more about considers an ecosystem that we need to actually try to protect so if these natural pathways become. I'm too polluted to congested. If we can't use these horrible highways anymore then you can say goodbye to these services and capabilities so this is my concern. That's a tragedy of the Commons as it were in their space because of this lack of holistic management of this finite resource for me. It's so easy to see spaces infinite right but the space we use most that houses. Our satellites is actually pretty finite. Emily thank you for taking on this enormous listener listener question. And thank you Rachel Weiss for sending it. Thanks Rachel. This episode was produced by Brett. Hansen edited by lay and fact checked by burly McCoy. Thanks for listening to shortwave from N._P._R...

International Space Station Brian Weeden Inter Agency Space Debris Coor European Space Agency Space Jong Rachel Weiss scientist NASA cluttering US SPACEX US Air Force Mattie George Clooney Hollywood Deorbit Blake Europe
"deorbit" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

08:32 min | 1 year ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Short Wave

"We are tackling a question from listener Rachel Weiss on Space Jong this growing population of manmade objects cluttering births orbit. So how exactly does that happen. Okay I let's consider what satellites are made out of metal plastic glass powered by batteries or solar panels and when they're placed in specific orbital highways. They stay there moving so quickly that they don't fall towards the earth. Kind of like you know if you had to put a boat in a body of water. Are you want to avoid fighting current kind of thing. That's more of a jaw who we met earlier. He says that. From sputnik onwards our satellites have been creating debris shedding spent rocket bodies pieces becoming glued satellites have been known to explode when unspent fuel is on boarding and of course they can cross flight paths and collide with one another and whenever satellite should pieces. They tend to not should one but many many pieces hundreds of thousands of pieces depending on the type of collision. These collisions rarely destroy the satellites. But they can alter their operation and send pieces jettisoning off into space affected not only by gravity but other physical forces. So we're pressure thermal radiation charged particle environment Interactions with magnetic fields. And all of this makes it very difficult to predict what space junk will do next. The little that falls back to Earth which is one object. A day on average burns up or falls into the ocean so so space junk is probably not going to land on your head. Have you calculated that probability. Because you're gonNA ask me question. I haven't but there's a scientist the mark matinee at NASA's orbital debris program who has it's one in several trillion. Honestly I still like it. Okay Mattie the people you should worry about more four astronauts right. The International Space Station actually has a tracker to monitor for collision risk and they will maneuver out of the way when the risk is too great. Wow but I feel like if there was a major collision I would hurt about it right. Yeah there hasn't been a major collision you know the US military NASA and other agencies and groups around the world they tracked debris and Warren earn of potential collisions. But there's been a few scares in recent decades so in two thousand fifteen for example the crew on the International Space Station had to hide in their Sawyer's capsules basically the stations lifeboat. When debris from an old Russian weather satellite came dangerously close? I don't like that. No spacecraft and satellites will routinely maneuver out of harm's way away but only if they have ample warning so the whole spacefaring community was pretty rattled when in two thousand seven. The Chinese military destroyed one of their own weather satellites nights. They were testing out. anti-satellite Technology Brian Weeden remembers tracking this big explosion for the US Air Force. I personally was sort sort of shocked. It was kind of like wow. Brian was part of a squadron that counted the resulting debris and in the end ended up cataloging more than three thousand objects so that one satellite got turned into three thousand things. And that's just the things we can track wasn't space junk big part of the movie gravity you are remembering cracks. Blake from the missile strike has caused a chain reaction hitting other satellites in creating new degrees two thousand eighteen. Hollywood movie it begins. With a chatty George Clooney and Sandra bullock look servicing the Hubble space telescope as and contentedly back at Earth when this huge cloud of debris from missile strike grips through like a communication blackout. It's it's about situation happened north. America's lost their baseball dramatic portrayal. Definitely raise the profile of space junk. Even if the portrayal wasn't very accurate I think maybe I'm a whole at has been a good thing for for the issue even if I might grumble a little bit scientists love to grumble. That's Brian Weeden again gun. He's now the director of program planning for the Secure World Foundation. Thanks a lot about sustainability in space and he says that opening scene gravity doesn't capture the true problem over the breath catches him was portrayed as sort of a a nuclear chain reaction right. There's one event that sets off this series of things that will happen very fast the reality he is sort of the opposite where it's it's like climate change the problem with space junk is it's a long relatively slow accumulation over for decades with a big negative impact down the road. Got It yeah so. Brian says mitigating. The risk of space junk involves convincing people launching satellites it's governments and companies to change their behavior now mindful of the future and maybe have a little inconvenience or a little more cost now to forestall bad things in the future and that's a really difficult argument to make because we humans just aren't engineered to kind of think like that preach especially especially when nothing truly catastrophic has happened yet but space junk is already proving to be problematic in the short term. It's translating into real world. Costs a satellite operators field alerts about potential collisions. Do Do I change my satellites orbit because that costs fuel and that will shorten the lifetime your satellite which which isn't good for the commercials base economy which is Kinda booming right now. Yeah we did that episode. All about how SPACEX is going to put a bunch of satellites up there right you know in the long term. Space trump has the potential to not only collide with manned spacecraft like the International Space Station but threatens satellites at all levels of orbit like those used for imaging and whether data collection election which then could mean. Our climate models are less accurate or we don't have a good way to track the mirrors and that could have negative impacts down the road. Yeah we're GONNA need that data we are. But here's the thing there's no. International Regulation for how satellites should operate. There's only guidelines guidelines yes the guidelines from the Inter Agency Space Debris Coordination Committee for mitigating the risk of debris. Things like Deorbit your satellite after twenty five years by burning it up for bringing it down passive the upper rocket stage meeting vent all the remaining fuel or draining the batteries so it's not exploding so there's less risk for debris countries do this but it's totally voluntary. It's up to each individual nation to implement so until there's greater accountability. Space Junk will continue to be a problem. Okay okay. We've talked about the problem. Give me a solution kwong. Like what is being done to clean up this junk while we're not seeing much in the skies there's has been demonstrations of different cleanup technologies on earth that could be used in space magnets deployable nets harpoons. A little space fishing. Yeah in the orbital see see most of this cleanup technology is being developed in Europe and Japan. But here's the thing we don't know what's the best way to Yank this swiftly moving debris out of orbit it to a place where it can safely burn up. You need a high level of precision to remove that junk without creating more of it and I feel like that would take a lot of money to pull that off. Yes yes so. It was a pretty big deal. When last December the European Space Agency Green Lit the first ever cleanup mission called clear space one which is estimated? It cost over one hundred million dollars and twenty twenty five. The European Space Agency plans to send a cleanup robot to scoop up a chunk of old old European rocket a chunk so they're spending over one hundred million dollars to clean up one piece of space junk. It's a big piece is is more significantly. This hasn't been done before right. Can we agree church. This is kind of progress. It could be a game changer. In the void of space which more about considers an ecosystem that we need to actually try to protect so if these natural pathways become. I'm too polluted to congested. If we can't use these horrible highways anymore then you can say goodbye to these services and capabilities so this is my concern. That's a tragedy of the Commons as it were in their space because of this lack of holistic management of this finite resource for me. It's so easy to see spaces infinite right but the space we use most that houses. Our satellites is actually pretty finite. Emily thank you for taking on this enormous listener listener question. And thank you Rachel Weiss for sending it. Thanks Rachel. This episode was produced by Brett. Hansen edited by lay and fact checked by burly McCoy. Thanks for listening to shortwave from N._P._R...

International Space Station Brian Weeden Inter Agency Space Debris Coor European Space Agency Space Jong Rachel Weiss scientist NASA cluttering US SPACEX US Air Force Mattie George Clooney Hollywood Deorbit Blake Europe
Scientific Splashdown

Innovation Now

01:30 min | 2 years ago

Scientific Splashdown

"The astronauts on the international space station conduct variety of scientific research. But how do they get the results of those experiments back to earth? This is innovation now bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future with the help of on orbit, astronauts, researchers have been able to conduct thousands of experiments in microgravity. Currently, dragon is the only space station resupply spacecraft able to return to earth. So each time the space x cargo capsule comes back from the station. It's packed with scientific equipment and experiments, NASA flight controllers in Houston. Use the station's robotic arm to detach. Dragon from the earth facing side of the harmony module, and maneuver, the vehicle into release position, dragons thrusters are fired to move the spacecraft a safe distance from the station before space x. Trollers in Hawthorne, California command, the deorbit, burn, the SpaceX recovery team retrieves dragon from its ocean splashdown. And the scientific cargo is then distributed to labs across the world. For analysis for innovation now. I'm Jennifer pulley animation now is produced by the National Institute of aerospace through collaboration with NASA and is distributed by w. HR V.

Nasa Jennifer Pulley Spacex National Institute Of Aerospac Hawthorne California Houston
"deorbit" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

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Homeadvisor HP diabetes G E V E G O George twenty five percent twelve hundred W Eight G
"deorbit" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on KGO 810

"If you're struggling with diabetes or high blood pressure. I really want you to go to deorbit dot com. And check out the herbs Europe's full-body cleanse. There are countless testimonials online from real people who have transformed their health and frankly their lives with the help of the herbs full-body cleanse this cleanse is not a fad diet or product his been featured on countless national TV shows. It works are done. It absolutely loved the way. I look and feel when I do you have more energy really will look and feel better in a better version of yourself to do your health and wellbeing a favor and go to derives dot com right now. I've heard so many great things from our listeners. And I know if you try to cleanse the next success story could be from you. And there's never been a better time to try it. Because right now, you can get a nice discount checkout with promo code, George. That's derives dot com. Use the promo code George or call one eight six six four that's one eight six six. The number four D herbs. Do you have three ex wives and your current trophy wife wants a life insurance policy three times the size of the policies you had to purchase for your previous mistakes. If so you need to call big Lou at term provider, eight hundred seven seven seven twelve twenty five big Lou is intimately familiar with your problems. And if you're fifty or sixty years old and in reasonably good health, a one million dollars policy should only cost about one hundred to two hundred dollars per month. Big Lou may have a solution for your previous policies as well. You may even save enough money to lighten the load on your new one million dollars policy. Remember, call big Lou he's like you except he's only on number two. Call term provider at eight hundred seventy seven seven twelve twenty five that's eight hundred seventy seven seven twelve twenty five for a million dollars in term life insurance that you can live with call big Lou at eight hundred seven seven seven twelve twenty five eight. Hundred seven seven seven twelve twenty five now, more of coast to coast am on K G O eight ten. And welcome back to coast to coast Paula Harris with us our final segment here. Paula of everything you've done in this field. What for you has been the most satisfying? Probably the Latin American work that I'm doing right now. It's just a whole different ballgame down there because I don't have to vet the people much there when I talk to people that contact have contact. It's it's, you know, they're real they they're very emotional. They give me an idea of what the agenda might be for the extraterrestrials visiting. I am very very happy to be working in Latin America, mostly now, I'm going to Chile I'm gonna be Perot. I've been to Argentina Colombia. And it's a whole other world down there, George, she'll that's the most satisfying. I think and then I wanted to tell you I think I'm a consciousness life, and you're going to be there too. Sure out shortly. So I'll get to see you there in Emory. Is there Emery will be there to we can tell our listeners. Absolutely. These are exciting times Paula. They really are. I think two thousand nineteen in spite of what's happening in Washington. We'll be pretty good for the people. What do you think? I think I think that there's some benefit to looking at what is happening in the world. We can see what we don't want. We kinda look at what we do want. It gives us a mirror to humanity. So yes, I agree with you two hundred two thousand nineteen is going to be an amazing year back to the calls. Let us go to Joe in Long Island New York to get us started high Joseph all fascinating discussion. Extreme sports. As an observer. You're breaking you're breaking up a lot then show. Let's see if we can get you back a little bit..

Lou Paula Harris George Europe Perot Argentina Colombia Emory Latin America Chile Emery Joe Long Island New York Washington Joseph one million dollars two hundred dollars
"deorbit" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on KGO 810

"You didn't do more than five repetitions of a weight bearing exercise you're probably spending more time than you need pharmacist, Ben here, urging you to call eight five five nine four nine seven two three four to order beyond Tangy tangerine, the healthy start packing other nutritional supplements that I personally use recommend you can purchase these premium quality products at wholesale prices. Online at critical health news dot com or call eight five five nine four nine seven two three four. I'm the pharmacist that belief that staying healthy and strong not only about medicine. It's about giving your body the raw materials that needs to do its work. Go to critical health news dot com or call eight five five nine four nine seven two three four that's eight five five nine four nine radio. And make sure you check out the cool videos to critical health, news dot com. That's critical health. News dot com. Thank you, pharmacist, Ben. Here's something in two thousand nine hundred and should be the year that you actually improve your health and take care of yourself lose a little weight and get in shape, and you've been promising you would do that. What's taking you so long? Well, here's something that will help speed things along for you the full body cleanse from deorbit dot com and just a few clicks or phone call away at one eight six six four D herbs argue that number again, you can be well on your way to getting in shape, losing weight feeling better looking better than you have in a long time, the cleanses something that is so important to you the full body cleanse from dear herbs spend, the number one selling cleanse online for more than a decade because of the quality of the product and how well it works. And you wanna look slimmer in that dresser that suit trust derives. And then later on you'll just say, hey, that's fantastic. There's never been a better time to try it. So you can now. Now, first of all, you get an ice discount. At checkout by using promo code, George. They like using my name face. Thanks, george. Just dot com. Promo code, George d. Just a letter dear dot com or call eight six six four herbs that's eight six six with the.

George d Ben
"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

Main Engine Cut Off

03:54 min | 2 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

"What are the risk mitigation strategies? What will be the overall space station risk growth, do adding hundreds? If not a thousand of such counters year. Well, first of the altitude that you're talking about there. Once you get above thousand kilometers, the natural orbital decay time is something on the order of a century one-stroke that high so that's the that's the height which something's just gonna stay up there. And if you were to put something there today, it would be up there much longer than the ISS would. So that's one thing. Now, we don't know exactly how quickly they're going to be turning over some of these satellites, so they could be deorbit ING and reorienting satellites at a good clip. But. Rian reality. You know, it's these satellites are going to be launched up there and probably outlive, the ISS where we're at now at the is that we're funded through twenty twenty four twenty twenty eight and congress here in the US is now talking up twenty thirty. So we're probably here what the is S for fifteen to twenty years, which makes me a little SATA somebody who wants to see us go out further than that. But that's kind of the reality right now is that we've probably got I s around for solid twenty years. So when you thinking on that time line, it's it's not as worrying. But when you do think about that, you know, far line, you you also consider the fact that there are probably will be other space stations. So there's it's not like once the ISIS away that this risk is gone. But in any event these satellites, you know, like I said, they'll be up there awhile, if they're not deorbit specifically, and if they are de orbited specifically by company, they're not going to linger very long in that I assess orbital rain, so this would be something that goes into the calculation of when do the burn when to pull it down out of orbit to make sure you don't hit anything I assess or otherwise there's a lot of other stuff in the two four hundred kilometer range that you don't wanna hit as well. But that kind of collision avoidance is something that goes into all the navigation of satellite like this as well. And when you drew the orbiting you're going to drop from wherever you are to the atmosphere as quick as possible. So I don't think it's too much of a worry. There's worry when you put so much up there. But I think we're a ways off from really having to be concerned of this. The bigger concern for me would be instead of these satellites deorbit, and hitting ISIS is for you know, debris. We really at some point in the near future need to start looking at debris removal and things like that. And we had John gov from Altius space machines on the podcast earlier this year, and he had a lot of lot to say about debris removal, so go check that show out. If you want to hear a little bit more about that. I think that will become a bigger issue than deorbit and constellations will. In the meantime, maybe a little bit across over there with when you have constellations of the size. It's gonna generate more debris, but debris would be more my concern than these specific placement of any given constellation. Question from Jason with all talk of lunar gateway and missions to Mars is anyone working on things to keep people in space long-term, meaning artificial gravity moon, habitats cetera. So one of the most prominent programs for this right now is the NASA nextstep program that is currently in the works. Nasa is working on some exploratory contracts with a whole host of companies from Bigalow. Who's got the expandable advocates to Sierra Nevada who's gonna use dream chaser. And at a little bit onto it to make some sort of habitat you've got a team of nanna racks, SSL and Altius as I just mentioned working on a sort of wet wet workshop ish inspired idea. So there's a whole bunch of different things that are going on within that program. They're looking more at habitats for something. Like, the lunar gateway. On the artificial gravity front. There are a couple of very small centrifuge is up on the.

ISIS ISS Nasa Altius John gov Rian US congress Sierra Nevada Bigalow Jason twenty years two four hundred kilometer thousand kilometers
"deorbit" Discussed on The Science Show

The Science Show

04:52 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on The Science Show

"So it doesn't go a lot further than that talks about peaceful uses, talks about rescue and return of Estra noughts. One of the major problems that it causes for the removal of space. Debris is the fact that there is no way to disclaim are in a sheep of spice object. So once it is registered, it's required to be registered. It essentially belongs or is the responsibility of that launching state. And there's no way for the launching site decide, look, satellite doesn't work anymore, and we're really happy for someone to come along and take that away to once you are in something you are in it and you can't get rid of it. So there's been a recognition of the growing problem of spice debris, and between two thousand and two in two thousand seven, you had the formulation of. Guidelines for spice debris mitigation, and they were adopted essentially as voluntary guidelines by the UN. So there is an expectation that country's Willie necked these in their domestic laws, but there's a significant disincentive to do that because of the question about whether that will then impose obligations on your domestic vice operators that are not imposed on those of another country. So at the moment, in the context of the review of the spice activities act, it is an open question about whether ustralia will actually implement in its regulations. The spice debris guidelines, New Zealand who has recently made a very bold and rapid move into the space age has implemented the guidelines in its regulation. So it is a requirement of someone who gets a loss in so operating New Zealand that that will comply with these things like minimize debris from launch and operation. The. The requirement to include things like fuel to to deorbit, have a strategy for removing it from a particular orbit, so on and so forth. So those sort of measures that can be taken to have a plan that at the end of life cycle, something will be done to degrade the orbit of that satellite to deactivate it to ensure that he's in causing home, but voluntary and there is genuinely spice rice from domestic governments to say, come and bring you a spice business here. So you have a lot of countries you have. You have Luxembourg, you have Saudi Arabia, all wanting to sit up as a spice hob, and they want to make laws as commercially acceptable as possible. So this is the tension that we're in good corporate citizen, which I would argue you something that you could build into those regulations or a good place to do business. Isn't it fascinating into? Quite recently. There were only three. OCD nations, rich nations without a space industry that New Zealand and Iceland stray Leah. Now, as you say, New Zealand's got one that leaves us and Iceland. Waiting now with all this happening Alice, how does this affect possibly your work space? Oculus gist. Will they stop you doing anything very much? Well, I think I or the archaeological the state has a bit of a role to play in this. Well, because I got interested in this because I was working in cultural heritage management mostly with bridge communities and bridge sites. And this was often as part of whole environmental impacts management process and actually think there's a lot we can do. You know, Melissa saying we need to have plans from launch to the end of live, and we can't legally in force this kind of stuff at the moment, but the way environmental impacts management is going on earth people starting to utilize the concept of social license to operate, and that involves getting consent from communities to sort of go ahead with development or business or something. And. And that seems to powerful concept that could may be solvable, bring something new to some of these issues. And I say my interest in the heritage of these things as belonging quite metro as part of a larger process way, you're not just looking at the heritage your looking at environmental impacts and something that people are talking about a lot. Now is the anthropoids seen the idea that human impacts now going to be geologically visible on earth and sort of situating selves climate change led to this kind of thing. But we haven't really started to think about this in terms of how it extends to all, but another space activities. And as an example, aluminium is, I think the third most common element in the crust. One of the things about climate change and the answer was saying era is that different elements getting moved around to different places..

New Zealand Estra noughts UN deorbit Iceland Saudi Arabia Willie OCD Alice Melissa
"deorbit" Discussed on The Science Show

The Science Show

04:52 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on The Science Show

"So it doesn't go a lot further than that talks about peaceful uses, talks about rescue and return of Estra noughts. One of the major problems that it causes for the removal of space. Debris is the fact that there is no way to disclaim are in a sheep of spice object. So once it is registered, it's required to be registered. It essentially belongs or is the responsibility of that launching state. And there's no way for the launching site decide, look, satellite doesn't work anymore, and we're really happy for someone to come along and take that away to once you are in something you are in it and you can't get rid of it. So there's been a recognition of the growing problem of spice debris, and between two thousand and two in two thousand seven, you had the formulation of. Guidelines for spice debris mitigation, and they were adopted essentially as voluntary guidelines by the UN. So there is an expectation that country's Willie necked these in their domestic laws, but there's a significant disincentive to do that because of the question about whether that will then impose obligations on your domestic vice operators that are not imposed on those of another country. So at the moment, in the context of the review of the spice activities act, it is an open question about whether ustralia will actually implement in its regulations. The spice debris guidelines, New Zealand who has recently made a very bold and rapid move into the space age has implemented the guidelines in its regulation. So it is a requirement of someone who gets a loss in so operating New Zealand that that will comply with these things like minimize debris from launch and operation. The. The requirement to include things like fuel to to deorbit, have a strategy for removing it from a particular orbit, so on and so forth. So those sort of measures that can be taken to have a plan that at the end of life cycle, something will be done to degrade the orbit of that satellite to deactivate it to ensure that he's in causing home, but voluntary and there is genuinely spice rice from domestic governments to say, come and bring you a spice business here. So you have a lot of countries you have. You have Luxembourg, you have Saudi Arabia, all wanting to sit up as a spice hob, and they want to make laws as commercially acceptable as possible. So this is the tension that we're in good corporate citizen, which I would argue you something that you could build into those regulations or a good place to do business. Isn't it fascinating into? Quite recently. There were only three. OCD nations, rich nations without a space industry that New Zealand and Iceland stray Leah. Now, as you say, New Zealand's got one that leaves us and Iceland. Waiting now with all this happening Alice, how does this affect possibly your work space? Oculus gist. Will they stop you doing anything very much? Well, I think I or the archaeological the state has a bit of a role to play in this. Well, because I got interested in this because I was working in cultural heritage management mostly with bridge communities and bridge sites. And this was often as part of whole environmental impacts management process and actually think there's a lot we can do. You know, Melissa saying we need to have plans from launch to the end of live, and we can't legally in force this kind of stuff at the moment, but the way environmental impacts management is going on earth people starting to utilize the concept of social license to operate, and that involves getting consent from communities to sort of go ahead with development or business or something. And. And that seems to powerful concept that could may be solvable, bring something new to some of these issues. And I say my interest in the heritage of these things as belonging quite metro as part of a larger process way, you're not just looking at the heritage your looking at environmental impacts and something that people are talking about a lot. Now is the anthropoids seen the idea that human impacts now going to be geologically visible on earth and sort of situating selves climate change led to this kind of thing. But we haven't really started to think about this in terms of how it extends to all, but another space activities. And as an example, aluminium is, I think the third most common element in the crust. One of the things about climate change and the answer was saying era is that different elements getting moved around to different places..

New Zealand Estra noughts UN deorbit Iceland Saudi Arabia Willie OCD Alice Melissa
"deorbit" Discussed on TechStuff

TechStuff

04:34 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on TechStuff

"At the base of it inside that compartment were some various systems like propulsion, electrical water, and oxygen, as well as the retro rockets. So it was separate from the cabin that the crew members sat in. Technically the German I had five sections had the equipment section retro grade. Section and both of those were inside the adapter module. It had the cabin section. That's where the crew sat. It had a reentry control system and a rendezvous and recovery section that's gonna working from the base up. The equipment section was the part that would also interface with the launch vehicle that's space. Talk saying that's the part that would attach to the rocket. So the rocket for the original Gemini mission was a titan to they would use other rockets later on in the gym. I program fun fact titan two's original purpose was to be an intercontinental ballistic missile ICBM and I'll talk more about that in an upcoming episode of tech stuff. So let's say you're looking at this Gemini spacecraft looking at it from top to bottom the the conical section, not the rocket, but just the spacecraft part for the Gemini the tippy tippy top. The pointy bit was the rendezvous and recovery section that had rendezvous radar inside of it, and also the two parachutes that would be used to help stabilize. Is and slow down the spacecraft in its descent. The next segment down was the reentry control system which held fuel and oxidizer tanks and attitude control thrusters always like talking about attitude control with spacecraft because it sounds like a spacecraft was kind of getting out of the line and then you just you turn on attitude control. It's like giving it a time out except we're really talking about orientation, not like personality attitude. Next down the line was the cabin section, the place where the crew sat, the two crew members of each Jimmy mission then was the retrograde and equipment sections retrograde on top of equipment that this is the base of that conical section. Both in the adaptor module. The retrograde had deorbit Motors and thrusters, and the equipment section had more control thrusters and the systems I had mentioned earlier, and these were all meant to allow the Gemini to maneuver in space. And one of the really really big changes between mercury and Gemini was that Jimmy. I could actually move into a different orbit. So mercury could reorient itself for reentry could change its orientation with respect to the earth, but couldn't change its orbit. Jimmy could in the thrusters and the fuel aboard to allow for that. So you could actually move the Gemini from one orbit into another earth. Orbit. There were ten manned Gemini missions, D.C Slayton, who was one of the original mercury astronauts but was never allowed to fly mercury mission. He was grounded due to irregularities detected in his heartbeat would become the director of flight crew operations. So as his job to pick which astronauts would serve as crew aboard, the various missions. Those missions included a couple of really notable ones. They were all notable, but there are a couple of standouts, Jimmy eight and nineteen sixty six saw Neil Armstrong and David Randolph Scott deal. With a real emergency, the mission saw the. Spacecraft dock with an unmanned target vehicle out in space. This was the first time any manned vehicle had docked with another vehicle out in space. So a I in the world, one of the ways that the United States was able to start giving a lead on the Soviet Union. But while it was docked, one of the gym nights thrusters malfunctioned and it sent the craft into an unplanned spin. So Armstrong and Scott had to work to undock the Gemini and Armstrong had to try and regain control of the spacecraft. They were forced to conduct an emergency landing. It was the first time any US manned space mission required an emergency landing, but they were able to do it. And obviously they both survived and they would also both go on to participate in Apollo missions. In fact, both of them would be two of the astronauts to walk on the moon, which is kinda cool. The longest of all the Gemini missions would happen right in the middle of the the program. It was the Gemini seven, which was just a few hours shy of lasting two full weeks in low earth. Orbit made two hundred six orbits of the earth..

Jimmy Neil Armstrong United States David Randolph Scott Slayton deorbit Motors Soviet Union director
"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

Main Engine Cut Off

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

"Yeah exactly you can't land that yeah so so for all these constellations businesswise they're fighting to raise the money that they need to get to market even spacex i mean it's like you said five eight billion to get starling flying one webs saying like three and a half to four billion or something there three in so yeah yeah so it's like they don't wanna have to raise extra money to pay for something like this much much rather pay for it after their operational so our ideas you know keep the frontloaded costs to a minimum you know if you're going to have to put it on everyone your satellites keep it as cheap as possible so it's just not still nobrainer and then you know the just by the services for the satellites to actually need it unlike putting deorbit kit on every single satellite where you've got the orbit kits now in satellites that don't end up meeting it you know so so we're trying to avoid that sort of thing you know that that's where i think sort of the sweet spot is yeah yeah yeah and same thing with all the other interfaces to like the mag you know usb ports for satellites you know we're trying to keep the passive interface lighten up cheap enough even keeps that operators might put him on some cubesats you know the whole idea of satellite servicing cube set sounds crazy but you know think about is like launch for three you once you factored in launch build costs you're probably looking at least three hundred third of a million you know it's like.

"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

Main Engine Cut Off

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

"We looked at stuff related to that you know like four or five years ago but at that time you know the biggest constellation was radium and when you look at their total revenue stream for that whole constellation is low enough that i just couldn't see them wanting to spend more than a couple million bucks a year for these sorts of services so it's sorta like put that on the back shelf and then about a year and a half ago two years ago came to our attention that wait a second people are looking at launching thousands of satellites into leo in it's like somebody needs you know they're going to need help so yeah so we started working on that got a couple of competitors good competitors out there there's a great company out of singapore japan called astra scale it's trying to do something very similar there's a lot of guys working in the geo belt but kind of the unique thing we're trying to do is the next step past just being able to do those deorbit s is like expanding that out in into more sophisticated sound light servicing one of the things we realized was if you have if you have a way of connecting to a satellite cheaply enough that you can do the orbit as inexpensively these guys need you know it's like we're talking trying to get the deorbit price point into low single digit millions per satellite you know you don't want your the over costs being dramatically more than your costs to launch a new replacement satellite even though those two are unrelated numbers you know it's still a psychological barrier that we're trying to stay below but if you can do that it means that you might be able to do other things you know nine initially the easy ones are being elda grabbed the satellite move.

japan singapore five years two years
"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

Main Engine Cut Off

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Main Engine Cut Off

"So that the i think we're getting pretty close on that you know we we actually had a so for the leo satellite servicing we're developing this vehicle we're calling bulldog and the idea is you know you've got people developing big constellations satellites in one way spacex boeing telesat leo sat castillo in some others and and they're building enough of these satellites and most of them are flying at high altitude that if you have a failed satellite it's going to be with you forever you know hundreds of years you know possibly thousands depending on the specific altitude and you now have to track that you now have to dodge that and if that dead satellite ever happens to hit something else because dead satellites can't dodge now you've got debris sprayed all over your constellation operating altitude so really it's in the best interest of these guys to both a they're already working on trying to make their deorbit propulsion the most reliable partner spacecraft but you need a plan b that planning on a mass produce spacecraft never gonna be good enough by itself so make your plan as good as possible but we wanna be the plan b we want to be the tow truck that can allow you if the satellite fails in spite of your best efforts we can then take get to it all the way and you drop it into quick disposal or that'll burn up within a couple of years.

castillo boeing partner
"deorbit" Discussed on Geek News Central Audio

Geek News Central Audio

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"deorbit" Discussed on Geek News Central Audio

"With the president talking about cutting funding to the station by twenty twenty five or looking to go to private industry to do missions the nasa space station he thinks it's a little early potentially deorbit the international space station in twenty twenty eight and he says i personally think twenty twenty five against a little early my help we could would be that we could make a commitment to never have all of the people of earth on the planet at one time ever again were on eighteen year run would hate to mess up that kind of a streak so i hope that we could figure out a way to support the international space station in the future because now it's kinda hitting its stride of course we know construction began on the national station in nineteen ninety eight and still being added to the next recession of course eventually wear out and had to come down the question is win and understanding that hardware ages and gets old at some point we'll have to make some decisions do something kelly said hopefully the something involves people staying in living and working space for long periods may be could replace it with a space station on the moon or space station the other interesting points throughout the solar system okay so we'll see we'll see where this goes you know there's other companies want to do some stuff they want to do inflatable modules into space and to be rented by countries and spacex is started talking about some stuff as well so we'll see where this goes but we got a few years left here and who knows what's going to happen in in politics everything can change at any time but i agree i think may we should you know let's let's go to mars and twenty you know it's that thing that's a little early but you know.

president spacex twenty twenty nasa kelly eighteen year