40 Burst results for "Nasa"
A highlight from Bitcoin PUMPS on Bullish Europe Inflation!
"Hey, everybody. Let's discover crypto. I was seeing if it was going to come back in a camera frame. It is Tuesday, September 19th. It's 11 .33am. Thank you for joining, everybody. We got AJ and Drew on the 1s and 2s. How are we all doing today? Another day in the life. It's Tuesday. Okay, okay. I thought that said XRP for a second. No, that's EXP. Express. Yeah. Okay, okay. That's what I'm wearing. That's what I'm wearing. It's today's show brought to you by Express. Nice. You know it is brought to you by the Express conduit of information flowing directly into your brain. That is discover crypto. We also got Drew on the on the board here. Now, Drew, you were late today. You're looking for a F -35, right? Yeah. No luck. No, no luck. There is a debris field in South Carolina. I don't know if you've seen that. You know, it's kind of just incredible that you act like you can lose an F -35. You know that. I mean, you've got to assume that there's some tracking systems on one of the most advanced technologically advanced hardware. No, it has stealth capabilities, and they turn it on. It's like I understand, like, you know, losing your sunglasses. Yeah. You know, I understand losing your wallet or your cell phone or like my ID on a plane that has happened. But to lose an airplane, I don't know, man. It doesn't add up to me. Where are you at? So it is like they lose three million dollars on a seed phrase or a hard drive in a landfill. Right. That's easy to lose. That's easy. Yeah. It's you know, it's this small, you know, it's in a gigantic landfill. Yeah. No, we have something like cruising around. I've heard that NASA, they can track everything bigger than a football. So that probably means everything bigger than a softball. Pretty much. Yeah. Well, you know, the Pentagon does lose trillions of dollars at a time from here and there. So it does happen. I know that they misplaced trillions of dollars. Things happen. DN says they have one for sale. I don't know if you guys saw that. Was it Craigslist ad? And it was like F -35, I have to move this thing fast. You know, it's like in South Carolina. It was pretty funny. That's hilarious. Guys, make sure you are sub to the channel. We putting out the lives, putting out the shorts, putting out the videos on the regular AJ. What is your next price prediction? I think I'm going to do it on Casper. I've had a lot of people asking me about a Casper video, just so many because, you know, it's. But the thing with this video is that with the all the other videos, I can go back and like look at, you know, all the previous price action, the previous dominance levels, the previous market with this. It's like, here we go. It's basically just a video on its tokenomics and a range of like what's going to be possible with its market cap compared to other coins that are doing a similar, you know, kind of thing that they're doing. So I'm excited to dive into it. Haven't done it yet. Probably going to film Thursday. Well, make a price prediction video where it goes to a penny so that I could buy a bunch. But speaking of prices, let's look at the crypto prices for today. It looks like the markets are maybe slightly edging up. We're going to go ahead and refresh this just to make sure. Yeah, it is a slight movement to the upside here. 0 .3%. We have 24 hour volume coming in at 38 billion dollars. Bitcoin dominance. I think is up 0 .1. It was 47 .3 is now 47 .4. And we have gas really, really low coming in at 18 gwei. Bitcoin is up slightly 0 .6%. So not a whole lot. The one hour candle is bigger than the entire 24 hours. So we went from negative into the positive in the last 24 hours. Ethereum still playing catch up, still down slightly. BNB down slightly. Lido staked Ether down slightly, but Cardano up above 1 % and Dogecoin up above 1 % and Solana up exactly 1%. Matic 2 up .2%. Polkadot, I think it got a little bit of bad news lately, right? It's down 1 .1%. All these are not really moving too much. We have Chainlink cooling down. Cooling down, it was, you know, close to 10 % now coming in at 1 .6%. So 15 % for the week. What about the biggest gainers? And guys, I haven't checked this and today I have a good feeling. Today, none of my coins are going to be in the top losers. How do I know? I don't know. I'm just trying to manifest it because I think this is a simulation. If I say it and I believe it, I'll make it happen, everybody.
Fresh update on "nasa" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"Couple stops have already happened in early volumes and in Dale Tyson's but again a little less this morning 66 pockets of volume in NASA Centerville now through Fairfax but no incidents have been reported it's small business September on WTO P presented by Eagle Bank you can get advice from local lenders and on how to navigate today's business climate go to wtop .com search small business temporary to pump the
A highlight from The Mike and Mark Davis Daily Chat - 09/12/23
"This was an easy one. 1975 Elton John singing about the city of liberty, the city of freedom, the city of brotherly love. The light was shining on our buddy Mike Gallagher last night. City of a lot of traffic, oh boy. Did you just make it by the skittier teeth? Oh boy, oh boy. I said I can't wait to talk to my buddy Mark if I make it. And Mr. Uber driver, please go faster, please go faster. Memo to self, don't stay in Center City when you've got to go out to the radio station which is in, I don't know, Lafayette Hill or wherever the heck we are. A lot of traffic, a lot of construction and what a joyful night last night. A hundred, I mean it was like over 700 people at the Fuge which you would love. It's a NASA, you know, Center Fuge. It's a reference to the Center Fuge exhibit and stuff like that, yes. And they do like a venue. They've got an event venue there. This is the second or third time I've been out there and Lorenzo and the team here at 990 The Answer in Philadelphia do a fantastic job. Phil Boyce, our boss, the big boss, was the moderator. He does a fantastic job. And of course on stage, Dennis Prager, Pastor Robert Jeffress. Yeah, man. And he is so good. Man, Dr. Jeffress is so good when it comes to defining the battle of good and evil that we're witnessing. He also made a Trump reference. I've heard him say this now many times, we ain't considering a pastor for the competition. And he has been very, very loyal to President Trump, much to the chagrin of some within the evangelical community. And so we dealt with all of that faith and freedom and liberty and tyranny. The great Chris DeGaulle, the local host here who is so strong. Man, oh man. And boy, does he get a hero's welcome last night. This community loves him. So we just had a blast. It was a great night. I told the story about Mike Lindell, who I'm speaking to today, about the way they've targeted him. And much of it started with Mike after he said at the Rose Garden, hey, crack open your Bible and turn to God. They didn't like that. So it was just a great evening of conversation. Of course, lots of concern about Joe Biden, lots of debate and discussion about Joe Biden's dis, his snub, his refusal for the first time in either New York or, you know, Shanksville or DC. What a disgraceful. And, you know, they know what they're doing, Mark. They know what they're doing. Okay. What are they doing? Because I know my first answer. And for yesterday, all of yesterday, if there's anything I really tried to do, and I know you do too, it's to be as fair as possible, as accommodating as possible. So if I am going to come down hard on somebody, it's because I've internationally, you know, doddering around in Vietnam, tough to get back in time for 9 -11. So maybe that's bad planning. Tough to get back. I know. I know. It's the president. He's got Air Force One and get wherever he wants to get. Don't give me that crap. Believe you me, the test did not succeed because even under the harshest light of goodwill and grace and latitude, there is no excuse. He was with troops in Alaska. Anytime you're with troops, it's good. But 9 -11 is about three places, New York number one, not to rank them, obviously New York and obviously the Pentagon or Shanksville. You've got to be in one of those places and to fail to do so is conspicuous by its absence. So my answer to give it back to you is the reason they didn't do it is because they knew that it would have been as big an embarrassment as it was in Alaska where he made up crap again. And David said, Drucker well, Biden has been embellishing for a long time. Yeah, but that's when he knew what he was doing. Now I think Joe actually does believe that he was at ground zero the next day looking into the gaping maw of hell or whatever he said there among the smoke and the debris. He wasn't there. He was on the floor of the Senate. He is mentally unhinged. His White House knew it and that's why they knew they could not have him at any of the important 9 -11 sites. Well, two things. You know, first of all, I think there's a lot of wisdom to the argument that if he was at one of the 9 -11 events, the reception he would get inevitably would embarrass him. Have you seen - Reception? Reception? I'm talking about booing. Nobody's going to boo him on 9 -11. Yes, they are. Yes, they are. Don't underestimate the anger and rage the that people have towards this guy. I mean, look, already he's gotten - I mean, I saw it with my own eyes when, you know, I've seen the loving reception that Trump got when he was being arrested from people in the inner city and people lining the streets cheering him. Look at the reception. And you've seen Biden get booed at various events that he's attended. New Yorkers in particular are aggravated and anger. Listen, ask a 9 -11 family what they think of Biden shaking the hand of the Saudi potentate or whatever he is. You know? And you don't think Saudi Arabia was complicit in 9 -11? I mean, this is - And so, yeah, I think you're right, the reception. And number two, this man's a liar. This man will just flat out - And I want to see how they're going to spin this whopper that he was standing, looking through the gaping jaws of hell the day after on the - as George Bush was. George Bush stood on the pile. George Bush had that bullhorn and George Bush said, I hear you. And soon the people who took down these buildings are going to hear you. Biden's trying to, you know, take away Bush's real life experience. Stolen presidential valor. Exactly. Somebody else was there and he wasn't. And you're lying about it? You're saying I was there? I mean, I know people who do this. Listen, I don't want to mention names, but there are people, frankly, and they're kind of pitiful. They just want to live on 9 -11 infamy and they want to bang that drum and they want to puff up their chest and say, look at me, look at me, look at me. The true heroes are the - And there are people who are trying to rescue people or find people and they've had post 9 -11 sickness and illness and death.
Fresh update on "nasa" discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak Europe
"Asteroids. The samples are now being taken to NASA's Johnson Space Center and could be open tomorrow. Those your are top stories on the markets. The stocks 600 is three tenths of one percent lower. The FTSE 100 is also lower tenths three and on Wall Street S &P mini futures are three tenths of one percent higher. we'll Now just bring you up to date with some breaking news that we've had at the top of the hour and this is about a big investment from Amazon. Four billion dollars into Anthropic which will be a partner in its effort to become a major player in generative artificial intelligence. So this is a huge amount of investment in that AI startup. Interesting to see that latest move being taken by Amazon and a lot of money behind it as well. On a day when we are looking well as Bloomberg opinion columnist Dave Lee is looking at the role of Alexa and its future particularly when we think about how generative AI is replacing perhaps some of the functions that you would use an Alexa for. Are you an Alexa fan Valerie? I do not have an Alexa but I know my sister loves it because the kids can yell at it to play a Disney song. Yes or to tell you a joke or many other uses as well but this is actually Dave Lee's point. He speaks to Dave Limp who's the Amazon executive who has been in charge of Alexa over recent years. He's actually the end company of at the the year but this is a really interesting take on how AI is going to impact that technology. The path we've all become used to but is generative AI overtaking it and giving us something else to do as well so definitely an interesting move given that conversation that our Dave Lee was having with Dave Limp from Amazon too. In around half an hours time we'll bring you an exclusive Bloomberg interview with the UBS group CEO Sergio Armati. He's on his first trip to Beijing since taking back over the reins at UBS and sat down with our executive editor for Greater China John Liu. Stay for with us what's sure to be a fascinating conversation. So that's coming up later for you on the programme. Let's go to the latest though on EU -China trade relations next. This is Valdis Drombrovskis, the EU Trade Commissioner. He's China. in He's been saying that the EU will become more assertive when it comes to its trade relationship. This after the block launched an ANSI subsidy probe into Chinese electric vehicles only recently. We've got our China economy and government editor Jill Decis with us for more. Valdis Drombrovskis is in for a series of meetings. He's also been speaking at a university which is where we've heard these comments about him wanting to make that relationship more assertive. What should we read into what we've heard from the EU Trade Commissioner? Well, I look, think that it's difficult to just underestimate how important this relationship is. we're I mean, talking about some $900 billion in bilateral commerce that happens between the EU and China. The block as a whole is one of China's biggest trading partners. Anything that happens within this relationship is of importance. incredible And as you said, the EV probe that the EU just launched a couple of weeks ago is I I think think, heightening tensions at a time when they're already quite high. I mean, we've really seen how the EU's language on China has evolved in recent years, still quite a lot of talk about de -risking and protecting their own supply chains. So what Dombrovskis is ultimately trying to get across here is it's a really fine line that he needs to walk he's while in China. I mean, a lot of this is about building relationships, sort of laying the groundwork for potentially higher level meetings to come. But he's got to still remain assertive on what the EU's goals are, which is obviously, as he to said, protect their own interests, to ensure fair trade from their perspective. But you know, I mean, just after he gave the speech this morning, he went into a multi -hour meeting with Vice Premier Hu Li -feng. He's been meeting with a lot of other high level executives. So it's really about, you know, walking that line between ensuring that this relationship continues this important economic relationship, but also defending the EU's own interests as well. Jill, what's China's view in all of this? I mean, look, I think at this point, China has made it very clear that they're incredibly unhappy with this EV that probe the EU has launched. A lot of this has to come down to the fact that they think that the EU is being overly protectionist. So they're certainly not happy with I think the way that a lot of this has been characterized by the EU. I think it's very obvious too that Dombrovskis is, he's very keenly aware of this. out I'll point that in his speech this morning at Tsinghua University in Beijing, he made a point of saying, look, you know, we're protectionist. not being Our policies are, you know, equally applied. I think he made a point of saying that actually the EU's policies toward trade country are agnostic, I believe were the words he used. So he's trying to characterize this as something that is about the EU protecting its own interests. But yes, I think from the China side, it's very hard for them not to think of this as particularly targeted toward them. Where does this leave the kind of broader EU China relationship when we think about after this meeting and the hopes perhaps for a summit between President Xi and her slavander line later this year? Well, I think the fact that de Broxis is even in China right for this four day meeting, he was in Shanghai, now he's in Beijing, he made a point of saying with his agenda that, now, he's going to have conversations with not just high level Chinese leaders, but also with business people in Shanghai and Beijing, you know, we've also heard that obviously the EV probe from the EU's part would be on his agenda for something that he was discussing with some of these Chinese leaders. I think that all of that does, is, you know, for however strong his language was today about, you know, wanting to uphold the EU side of things, that I think that does at least sort of bode well for, you know, creating some inroads to potentially lay the groundwork for, say, a vanderladen Xi Jinping meeting later this year. It's, you know, I kind of look at this from the perspective of, you know, you look at what's happening with the US and China, as well, where you're getting these more high level equities that are kind of coming in and sort of, you know, laying the groundwork for potential higher level meetings. So that at least holds some promise for the EU. Jill, what about the issue of Ukraine and all of this as well? This seems to be central to the discussions and suppose I to the future relationship between the EU and Ukraine. Yes, exactly. So Definitely. I think at this point, Dombrovskis had said during his speech earlier today in Beijing, he cited challenges related to Russia's war in Ukraine, talking about differences in this conflict causing a rift, potentially between Brussels and Beijing. I thought it was interesting that he actually kind of called China to a certain extent about some of its alliances with Russia here saying that he found it difficult to understand their stance on the war, just given a lot of what China has to say about territorial integrity and how that relates to its diplomatic positions.
A highlight from Bitcoin Crashing LIVE! (Vitalik Hacked)
"Welcome to Discover Crypto, everybody. Today is September 11th. Yes, September 11th. It is 11 .34am. You may notice a new change. A little different colors over here. Maybe a little bit of a different logo right there. But we still have the same squad. We still have the same people. We still got AJ. We still got Drew on the ones and twos in the corner. Me and Drew are one step closer to eating MREs. It's going to be fantastic. Guys, we're going to talk about SEC. We're going to talk about XRP. We got an ETH hack. Vitalik got hacked. Did ETH get hacked? Is all your ETH gone? So we're going to talk about the Vitalik hack. Also, FTX. What do they hold, everybody? But guys, we're going to have another video coming out pretty soon. Probably what? After the live stream. Do we know when that's going out, Drew? I'll have to check. We'll have to check. We'll have an answer by the end of the show. We have a video explaining a lot of things, explaining everything. We just hope that you watch it. We'll share it. When as soon as I get the tweet, I'll share it to everybody. But let's just get right into the show. Does that sound good to you, AJ? That sounds great to me. AJ, you look fresh today. You got the gel. You got the cool shoes on. You look tan. You look glowing. How was your weekend? I went to the first round of SMX in Charlotte, North Carolina, working for my weekend job, which is for Racer X Magazine. It's a very well -known motocross industry kind of thing. And I had an absolute blast. Caught up with a bunch of my friends. Spent way too much time in the sun, but hey, probably needed it. And the race was great. I'm excited. I might be going to the last round in two weeks in LA. Oh, did you see Johnny Crypto out there? Nope. He's the other motocross. Guys, we see Bitcoin is dumping. Okay, we're going to look at the charts pretty quickly. We might even bump it up a little bit just to get into it. Let's just pull it up. Let's just get right into the show, everybody. Yeah, you can see a fresh little dump. Let me hit refresh because, guys, it is not looking great on the short term. And even when you zoom out, you're going to see that we kind of broke some key levels. This is the 24 -hour chart for Bitcoin. Currently, we're coming in at $25 ,118. But if you look at the 7 -day, you'll see exactly what I'm talking about. We've been trading in this range. We spiked above it, but you just see that flat, flat range. And we go to the 14 -day. In the 30 -day, it looks even more sharp. Just hanging out, hanging out flat, and then we drop below. Let's go to the 30 -day. You see, we haven't fallen below this level in a while. And if we keep going, you'll see even more of the same. Back about around 3 months ago, we dipped down into the $24K level. So as long as we stay above this area, I'm not going to feel super, super scared. Now, you see the dump, AJ. Are you feeling a little worried, a little fear here? Well, I know Kelly is doing TA, but Drew, if you go to my chart really fast, one thing I just want to point out is that this line right here, this yellow line, what I talked about last week, the $25 ,300 area, that is a super important support resistance line from way back here, right? And if we lose this line, I am pretty worried moving forward. Very, very worried moving forward. I'm probably looking to fall to $23 ,000s, maybe worse. But I've been saying it for a while that this line is my make or break right now. So let's hope for the best. And that's Marcus. Wait a minute. What do you got going? Is that trading view or a puddle filled with oil? I didn't clean it up, but this is Lux Algo. With Market Cipher, I run a lot of stuff. It looks like craziness to you guys, but it makes sense to me, but I'll clean it up for next time. It looks like the console from a 1980s sci -fi movie where they showed NASA desk. That's what it looks like. Let's look at the rest of the market here. We have Ethereum down as well. If we pull up this level, you can see we're now at $15 .59, dropping down everybody. We do the same thing we do with Bitcoin. You see we're hitting some levels we haven't seen in a while. And if you go down, we're actually lower than we were three months ago. Bitcoin fell below where we were three months ago. Ethereum is, I mean, held above. Ethereum is falling below, so losing some key areas right there. The 180 day doesn't look better. But when you go to the one year, it doesn't look quite as bad. And it does the same thing for Bitcoin. You click on the one year, it feels bearish. We've been trading sideways. Everything just feels bad. But you click on that one year, kind of puts things in perspective like, okay, maybe it's not all over. Maybe we are on an uptrend on the long term here. All right, let's look at some more coins here. We have BNB down 3%, XRP down 5 whopping percent, everybody. It is down basically the whole week here, down 6 .2%. Keeps growing by. We see Cardano finally broke out of that 25 cent range, been stuck at 25 cents. Now it is below. Am I going to look to buy some cheap Cardano? Maybe not. I might hold off and look for some different alts there. We have Solana down 2 .3 and then TonCoin down 5%. We're going to go to the top losers and have an idea. This is not going to look great. The top gainers, probably going to be stable coins. I don't know. I haven't clicked it myself. Let's see what we got. We have one coin. No, wait, whoa, gold. Gold is up and optimism is up. I don't even know if we should count PAX Gold. So we have one crypto essentially that is up. That is optimism. And then we have a couple gold pegged stable coins that are down. If we go to the top losers, we have RollBit down in the double digits, everybody. I hope you pulled some profits because we are down 27 % on the week. Arbitrum down 14 % on the week and Apecoin down almost 14 % of the week. Apecoin down almost 7%, Arbitrum down almost 10%. Huobi down as well. Radix. Radix always has to get in that top five of gainers or losers. And you can see you kind of hit the mark there. All right, anything standing out to you in the markets? Are you looking to buy some or are you looking to maybe see if we go down lower? I'm waiting to see what's going to happen, especially with the support resistance line on Bitcoin. I'm being patient right now. I'm being patient. I'm sitting out. Yep. All right. Well, some people weren't patient and they saw Vitalik tweet out a link. And they impatiently just snapped in, hit that button, they signed in and they connected their wallet. And next thing you know, they got drained from this Vitalik hack, everybody. But it wasn't his wallet that got hacked. It wasn't his bank account that got hacked. But his ex -account did get hacked, everybody. Ethereum co -creator Vitalik Buterin's ex -account reportedly breached. Hacker makes away with $690K. Did they stop there on purpose? Almost $700K, folks. You can see he was leading to a left of $690K. As per Decrypt, the breach happened on Saturday. A post surfaced on his feed promoting NFTs from a software provider, ConsenSys, which turned out to be a scam link displayed to his almost 5 million followers and asked victims to connect their wallets to mint the NFT. Instead, the hacker gained access to the funds. I believe a couple punks got stolen. So most of what got stolen was NFTs, folks. So just say you got to be careful out there. Maybe people don't have a whole bunch of ETH on the wallet, but they have some NFTs. And so they're out there, they're just clicking things, they're linking things, and it didn't end up going well for those people. So you got to be careful clicking links out there, folks. I think it was a little bit of a FOMO. If I'm guessing what, if you see an hour -long post or, you know, and maybe, but when you see it's, you know, you refresh by following and it's a 14 -second link, you might go ahead and click that because, oh, you know, only 5 ,000. Maybe they go get claimed, you go on Etherscan, you see 17 people did it in the last two seconds. You're just going to FOMO in. You got to be careful out there. It happened. It does happen. It happens. Don't think that includes the values of the stolen punks. I thought it did. I'm not sure. We'll look more into that as this story has time to digest, everybody. Just here to talk about, okay, Tim. Tim and the investing bros are out there 9 to 10 a .m. Everybody, you can check that out. All right.
Fresh update on "nasa" discussed on Jim Bohannon
"Mark Mayfield. Connecticut, A Rhode Island spacecraft that and spent Massachusetts the last seven can years in deep expect space turned to drop off NASA's very first asteroid sample. From orbit, the OSIRIS -REx released a capsule carrying samples from about an the birth ancient of our asteroid solar system known and life as on Bennu. Earth. It NASA contains Chief Scientist about a cup's Eileen worth of Stansbury pebbles and dust These that will reveal samples clues about are at the NASA an Space Center amazing in Houston treasure today. trove Meanwhile, for the OSIRIS -REx generations. is already on its way to find another The asteroid. asteroid samples All will head to of its findings will also help NASA figure out how to deflect asteroids that could hit the Earth. Former President Jimmy Carter is out on and the weekend at about a a week peanut before festival his 99th in Georgia. birthday. Video of He and them former was posted First by Lady the Rosalind Carter Center, Carter his non made -profit a surprise organization. appearance over It the was of the Carter's couple are first public quote appearance �coming since to the entering hospice care in February. Just last week, world�s largest powerball prize in the game�s history. The three jackpots that were bigger, were all more than a billion dollars. The next drawing
A highlight from What a Weird Week Show: Ten Tens! Friday Aug 25th 2023 Revisiting Ten Number Tens from this Season
"It's the what a weird week show 10 10s revisiting 10 number 10s from the season Friday, August 25th, 2023. Hi, everybody, it's weird. This is like crazy, really weird. Well, I got a great show for you today with some wonderful stuff. You guys, this is what a weird week. A show that is a weekly look at weird stuff from the news. This is season four, episode 48, first published on Friday, August 25th, 2023. And it's 10 10s revisiting a bunch of number 10 entries from earlier this year. Let's find out if they stand the test of time. I mean, maybe the show is irrelevant. Maybe these stories don't even stand the test of time. Let's find out. 10. All right. At number 10 from Friday, January 13th, we let off that show with another weird world record. Elon Musk's newest world record for losing more money than anyone ever has. A legit world record from the Guinness World Records, folks. According to Forbes magazine, Elon Musk has lost around 182 billion. That was that time of recording January of 2023. The old world record was only 58 billion. That person feels pretty good about themselves now, where Elon has lost 182 billion. Let's see how this story holds up. First of all, you might recall the money talk and the money losing talk all started to occur after Elon announced he was buying Twitter. Does this story hold up? Elon is still wealthy. Twitter is no longer a thing now. Well, it's X. And I just read an article where Elon says X might. I mean, I'm paraphrasing a bit, but it may not succeed. So I'm going to give this story a B minus for holding up for hold up to toothed 10. I'm excited. I know this one already holds up. This is number 10 from January 20th. Chocolate is great, according to science. Scientists from the University of Leeds were looking into why chocolate is delicious. That is me paraphrasing. But the research indicates that it all comes down to lubrication science. How chocolate coats our tongue seems to be an important aspect to its deliciousness. I didn't at the time when we recorded that episode, I didn't know what lubrication scientists were doing exactly. I thought it was mostly some of them work for NASA, but I thought it was mostly, you know, in the adult industry. It turns out some of these scientists are putting their Ph .D .s to good use, figuring out why chocolate is delicious. That story, A plus still holds up.
Fresh update on "nasa" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"He accepted bribes, including gold bars, money, even mortgage payments. Now, Menendez did decide to give up his post as chair of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and Saturday afternoon, Democratic Congressman Andy Kim of New Jersey announced that he will challenge Menendez for his seat in the Democratic primary next year. Pennsylvania Senator John Fetterman and several members of Congress from New Jersey and its Governor Phil Murphy are calling on Menendez to resign. President Emmanuel Macron says France will end its military presence in Niger and pull its ambassador out of the country after its democratically elected president was deposed in a coup. France has maintained some 1 ,500 troops in that area since the July coup and refused a request by the Junta for its ambassador to leave. A NASA spacecraft returned to Earth this weekend and after an epic seven -year journey of billions of miles a solar system. We have touchdown. I repeat EDL. SRC has now. Spacecraft OSIRIS -REx carried soil from the near -Earth asteroid Bennu. Scientists hope it will contain clues to the origin of Earth and life on it. BBC science correspondent Rebecca Morrell reports landing site near Dugway military base in Utah. The rock and dust will be divided between scientists around the world including the team at London's Natural History Museum. We will be getting a small vials worth which will be made up of thousands of individual tiny little grains which we will analyse one by one. We're all unbelievably excited. We've thought about it. We've talked about it. We've written papers about it. We've dreamt about what it's gonna be and finally we're actually going to
A highlight from Short Stuff: Saturn's Rings
"Hey, and welcome to The Short Stuff. I'm Josh, and there's Chuck and Jerry's here, too, and we're just zooming through the universe. Trio of cool cats who apparently can survive in the vacuum of space. That's right. We're talking about Saturn's rings, and big thanks to Dr. Ian O 'Neill, who wrote this for HowStuffWorks .com. And we're talking about Saturn's rings because semi -recently, in the grand scheme of things, what, like six years ago or so, and in the time since, we have learned a couple of kind of cool things about Saturn. One, not cool as in, like, hey, it's good that this is happening, but cool as in we never knew this stuff. Yeah. One, in the next 100 million years, Saturn's rings will no longer be around. They're going to disappear completely. They'll be denuded. And two, because of what we're going to tell you about in a second, we learned a lot more about those rings and the fact that they are a lot younger than we thought. Chuck, that was such an amazing intro. That was great stuff, man. Hey, Jerry just said we were on fire before we recorded. So, we can thank our friends at NASA for launching the Cassini mission. Cassini probe. Yeah. NASA and the, that was the three, what do you call it? Manage a trois. Sure. NASA and the, we got to shout out the Euro Space Agency. The ESA, sure. And the Italian Space Agency, which is not the ISA, but it's the ASI, don't ask. Very nice. So, this Cassini mission, great stuff, Chuck. It was flying around Saturn for, I saw 13 years. I think Dr. O 'Neill says 13 years. I saw up to 20. Yeah, they launched in 97, but it entered the orbit of Saturn in 2004. Ah, there's the discrepancy. But we learned a lot about Saturn, which is, by the way, one of the gas giants of our, of our solar system. You know who else is? Who? Jerry. She is kind of gassy, isn't she? She's a gas giant. So, we learned a lot about Saturn, and one of the things we learned, number one, there's tons of moons around Saturn. Number two, that there's, some of these moons might be habitable. And so, as a result, when they launched the Cassini mission, they were like, okay, we've got to figure out a way to dispose of the Cassini probe without just crash landing it, because, you know, it could be lousy with Earth germs on it still. You don't want to infect one of these moons. So, they burned it up in the atmosphere instead. And I realized that this is like the NASA equivalent of wearing a mask. Explain. Well, they didn't want to contaminate the moon, so they burned the thing up in the atmosphere. I got you. It was way better on paper. Yeah, sorry. Oh, you actually wrote that out? Yeah, I actually did. Some of them are so good, I don't want to forget them, so I write them down. Yeah, I got you. And that's a good example of it. So, that's what happened, right? This thing was low on fuel, and so they did that. They burned it up in that upper atmosphere. They did, but they said, you know what we're going to do? We're going to do something crazy. Cassini's at the end of its mission. I'm going to say her. Cassini's at the end of her mission. She's been a stout and true pioneer for us, teaching us all sorts of great stuff about Saturn. But one thing we don't know about is what is between Saturn's rings and the planet itself. That gap between the planet and its innermost ring. What's going on there? Yeah, and not only what's going on there, but what can we learn about the rings and about Saturn as a whole if we learn about what's going on in between those rings. They thought, well, I'm sure we're going to find some gases. But they basically thought it's empty in between there. As Dave Matthews would say, there's space between. And that's what they thought, but what they found was not that at all. What they found was a virtual rainstorm of particles and elements and molecules raining down between the gaps. And what they found out was, hold on a second, that is the rings sort of falling apart, right? Yeah, they're dissolving onto – it's falling into the atmosphere of Saturn, which is pretty cool. But what that implies is that since there's a finite amount of these rings, eventually they're going to dissolve. There won't be any rings any longer. And that was a big thing that they did not know before. They didn't know the age of the rings. They didn't know that the rings were slowly dissolving. And they learned it by sending Cassini on a crazy screwy mission, flying orbits inside the gap between the planet and its innermost ring, which is really, really cool. And I say we take a break and we'll come back and talk about what Cassini taught us. Let's do it.
Fresh update on "nasa" discussed on AP 24 Hour News
"In the Utah desert. NASA commentator Traley James opening a time capsule to our ancient solar system. Scientists expect to a have at least cup of rubble from Bennu which will be analyzed for clues about the dawn of the solar system, flood advisories and high surf warnings remain up for parts of the mid -Atlantic as the remnants of Tropical Storm Ophelia churn up high waves. National Weather Service forecaster Eric Holflick explains the new tropical system brewing in the Atlantic named Philippe. Monday authorities on Maui and Hawaii will allowing begin residents to return to their devastated properties in Lahaina seven weeks after. On behalf.
Monitor Show 13:00 08-07-2023 13:00
"Billion dollars. So, Boeing and NASA, they're scheduled to provide an update on Starliner's crewed flight test at 2 p .m. Eastern Time on Monday. Getting a quick check of these markets as we come to the top of the hour. Good day on the market. Lots of green out there. S &P 500 up about seven tenths of one percent. The Dow up one percent. Sound on with Joe Matthew from Washington DC. That begins right now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. Now from our nation's capital, this is Bloomberg Sound On. Nixon's Watergate was like a lightning bug. Trump's behavior is like a lightning storm. He is using hard -working Americans' dollars to fund his legal bills. Bloomberg Sound On. Politics, policy, and perspective from DC's top names. This is the most serious charge ever brought against a former president. He will be trapped in a courtroom for two, three weeks at a time during the height of primary season. Bloomberg Sound On with Joe Matthew on Bloomberg Radio. Can the DOJ tame Donald Trump? We'll find out today. Welcome to the fastest show in politics as the Trump legal team faces a deadline to respond to the Justice Department's proposal of a protective order after the former president posted what some see as a bit of a threat on social media. It's all unfolding ahead of an important week on the campaign trail for Republican candidates in Iowa as we will discuss with longtime Iowa political analyst Dave Price and as President Biden heads west this week to sell his economic agenda. We'll talk it all out with our signature panel. Fresh off the weekend Bloomberg Politics contributors...
A highlight from The Mike and Mark Davis Daily Chat - 08/01/23
"The song was iconic enough, The Champs and Tequila from 1957, but a whole new generation had it burned onto their brains in 1985. I now cannot hear this record, Mike, without seeing Pee Wee Herman up dancing on a biker bar after he knocked over all their motorcycles and then won them over. With that ridiculous dance to this, he was not my cup of tea, Pee Wee was an acquired taste that I never really acquired, I had no use for that weird supposedly children's show, but Pee Wee's Big Adventure was a comic masterpiece, Phil Hartman, Tim Burton's first directorial thing, and they come to the Alamo and have some fun with Texas. This was a weird one, he was 70 and I didn't even know he was sick, he'd apparently battled cancer for like six years and did so kind of quietly. And he wrote a statement before he died talking about how much he loved the support that he got and how much he loved and appreciated his fans, and he apologized for keeping that battle private. Isn't that interesting? It was a very gracious thing and people who met him, I've got a number of people who I know who met him over the years and said he was kind of a gracious, humble guy in real life, Paul Rubins was his name and just too young, 70 years old after again a very private battle with cancer. Too bad. And he had, and we all, some of us remember this, 1991 I guess, the unfortunate arrest in an adult theater, farewell, enough about that, and even that turned to a reputational advantage as he led off the 1991 MTV Music Awards by coming out and saying, I heard any good jokes lately, because oh my gosh, the jokes, they were brutal, this event was brutal. This is a man who so valued his reputation with children, of course if he really valued it, don't go to the theater, but nonetheless he said, he was always a smoker, always a smoker, Paul Rubins was, and he said, don't ever take a picture of me smoking because too many kids watch me. I'm a huge believer in redemption, a huge believer that stumbles should not define you, and it certainly seems that the 30 plus years since then, and the amazing work that was the cup of tea of some and not others, but the people in the film industry, show business industry, Conan O 'Brien was effusive in the kindness and the generosity of this man, and so, and when I put it up on Twitter, all kinds of folks just said, and I think it's generational, I think I'm a smidge old to have had an appreciation for the weekend morning show or whatever, but a lot of people loved it and loved him, so there we are. Yeah, sad news, I also appreciate how you indulge me in my love of these true crime documentaries, you know, I think our friendship is so fun in that I indulge you, your love of NASA and all things space, and you put up with my love of true crime documentaries, I have stumbled upon the mother load of true crime documentaries, The Staircase, now it's on Netflix, it's not a new documentary, but for some reason it popped up on my viewing list, I've gotten hooked, followed the Mark Davis rule about do you care about the characters, this guy, he was a writer named Mike Peterson, and he's accused of, in the documentary, he was accused of beating his wife to death, and there is such a sordid story, and what he did was, he invited this film crew, and I believe they're from Quebec, but it's a French Canadian film crew, but it's all, I mean, it's not that influence in the documentary, and Mark, the thing is, like 14 parts long and every episode's an hour, I'm blurry eyed because I was up till one in the morning last night, and I'm still not through it, I've got two more episodes to go, it is so good, oh my gosh, this guy, I mean, let me just quickly, please, I seek to understand, I just, oh I know, the wife is found at the bottom of the steps, all the crime scene photos show her body there, and she's got seven lacerations in her head, and he says, of course, she fell down the steps.
What Does the Espionage Act Actually Entail?
"Aircraft for photographing defense installations section publication 797 and sale of photographs of defense installations section 798 publication and sale photographs of defense installations section 798 disclosure of classified information section section 798 temporary extension of 794 section 799 violation of regulations the National restoration NASA this was never intended to apply to a president or an ex president which is why it's never been applied to a president or an ex -president the espionage act has been in existence since 1917 it was Woodrow Wilson Woodrow Wilson used it to prosecute opponents World of War one including Eugene Debs who was a socialist candidate for president Wilson had him put in prison and he ran for president from prison and he two thousand people it's been amended since then but in its hundred and sixteen year history and it's been amended since then but in its hundred and sixteen year history check that hundred and six year history it's uh... it's uh... never been used against a president until
Space station welcomes 2 Saudi visitors, including kingdom's 1st female astronaut
"SpaceX's latest chartered flight to the International Space Station arrived Monday with two Saudis and two Americans aboard. Dragon SpaceX docking sequence completes crew dragon freedom, Peggy, John, Ali, ray, congrats on this historic achievement. The Saudi government is picking up the multi-million dollar tab for its astronauts. One, the kingdom's first female. Tennessee businessman John schaffner is paying his own way and retired NASA astronaut Peggy whitson, who now works for space company axiom was welcomed back. Thanks for putting your trust in the falcon 9 team. Hope you enjoyed the ride to space have a great trip on dragon. Welcome home to zero G Peggy. The four are expected to return to earth in 8 days they joined 7 others already at the International Space Station. I'm Julie Walker
Ben DiFrancesco: Umbra Privacy Preserving Token Transfers
"Clever and today I'm speaking with Benji Francesco is the CEO of scope lift and queen of ambra, a privacy layer for eth, based token transfers. Ben, if the territory of muon. Yeah, thank you so much for having me. I really appreciate it excited to chop. Quit. So I think the very the very PFS question here is tell us about yourself. Who are you? How did you get into this space? And is it true you are originally in aerospace engineer? Yeah, sure, absolutely. Yes, I am originally in aerospace engineers. So believe it or not, growing up, I was kind of a nerd. And so I was interested in I know, really shocking, unusual in this space. Very unusual. But so I was interested in computers from a very early age. I kind of played around and started teaching myself to program. I was also interested in aviation and aerospace and NASA and all that kind of stuff. And so I went to school for aerospace engineering because I was very excited about that. And I really enjoyed kind of the coursework and the overall idea of doing aerospace engineering. And then when I got out of school, I went to work at a large aerospace engineering firm here in the states, and what I learned pretty quickly is that the reality of aerospace engineering, at least at these big firms, is very different from the idealistic view that I had as a young kid going to study it. So in reality, aerospace engineering for good reason is very slow, basically. You can work on a project in aircraft project for many years before it can come to fruition. There are a lot of people involved in any given project. And in general, especially again at these big firms, things are very bureaucratic and slow moving. And it also turns out that at these big firms engineering firms traditional engineering firms really in general, they desperately need more people to program because there's all kinds of stuff that needs to be done software wise, building software, but it's hard to get people that have the knowledge to build the software, but also have the engineering side of things. And so
Russian Woman Poisons Doppelganger in NYC, Sentenced to 21 Years
"Woman living in New York City was sentenced to 21 years in jail for poisoning her similar looking doppelganger fan with a sedative lace cheesecake and then stealing her identification and valuables. Thanks. She didn't want to go back to Russia. That's just a former KGB agent that's been stuck here too long. Yeah, I mean, that is crazy. That is New York though. That is somebody will steal your identity and run away. You know she literally befriended this person for that reason. Exactly. It's a prosecutors argue that NASA robo had poisoner friend in order to steal her out any so she wouldn't have to return to Russia where she is get this wanted for murder in 2014. Well, this is why we got to start adding people. Why is she not been deported to start with? Yeah, how did we just find but you know what though? What's the stop some? Okay, let's say she got away with murder in Russia and they are just finding out a year later like, what's the stop Sony from getting on a plane and coming here? I could just take a trip to Korea, not North Korea, but South Korea and then I can sneak over the border and disappear. Yeah, nobody will know.
'Awesome' solar eclipse wows viewers in Australia, Indonesia
"Under a cloudless sky about 20,000 spectators watched a rare sailor eclipse plunge part of Australia's northwest coast into brief midday darkness, thousands gathered in the remote tourist town of exmouth, which was touted as one of the best places to see the eclipse, camping in tents and trailers on a red dusty plain on the edge of the town, the crowds couldn't contain their wonder as they experienced the moments. NASA astronomer Henry throop was among those at ex Smith cheering loudly in the darkness. It's only a minute long, but it really felt like a long time because it was like you could see it and it was just beautiful and there's nothing else you can see which looks like that. It was just, it was just awesome. The eclipse also crossed remote parts of Indonesia and East Timor, such celestial events happen about once every decade, the last one was in 2013, and the next one isn't until 2031. I am Karen Chammas
FAA gives OK for SpaceX's Starship test flight from Texas
"SpaceX has received federal approval to launch its new giant starship for its first test flight as early as next week. SpaceX continues advancing its spacecraft expertise. Sorry. Two, one, ignition. And just full power and liftoff of transporter 7. This was a launch from the vandenberg base in California Friday night, carrying 51 payloads, but as early as Monday, SpaceX may send off the world's largest rocket, the starship, which is nearly 400 feet tall, from Texas around the world, to the Pacific near Hawaii. There won't be a landing on this trip. This is to test the flight range. SpaceX owner Elon Musk envisions using the starship to send people to the moon and Mars. NASA is planning to use it for a lunar landing as early as 2025. I'm Jackie Quinn.
"nasa" Discussed on KCBS All News
"NASA's James Webb Space Telescope has hardly opened its eyes and the universe is new. More mysterious, more beautiful than humanity's dreams. The largest telescope ever flown launched into deep space on Christmas Day 2021. Its primary mission is to reveal the let there be light moment when the stars and galaxies first ignited after the Big Bang. Recently, we got a look at some captivating images as Webb piers back toward the origin of everything. This is one of Webb's early deep dives into the cosmos. 250 hours of exposures that expand the imagination. And all these little dots are stars. All these little dots are galaxies, some of which are bigger than our own. So astrophysicist Brent Robertson flew us through 130,000 galaxies, half never seen before, enormous, swirls of billions of stars each, some, like our own Milky Way, and others, well, out of this world. We call this galaxy at the center of the screen, the cosmic ropes, just by chance, it looks like a rose does. You can see that dusty red regular galaxy. You know, spaces, millions of stars each, some, like our own Milky Way, and others, well, out of this world. We call this galaxy at the center of the screen, the cosmic ropes just by chance it looks like a rose does. You can see that dusty red irregular galaxy. You know, spaces were crowded than you might think. And it actually galaxies wind up interacting with each other. They actually will merge together. So I'm zooming in now on a pair of galaxies that are merging together, interacting. You can see that they're disturbed because the gravity of one galaxy yanks the star inside of the other galaxy. They're running into each other. They're running into each other, Robertson, of the University of California Santa Cruz, helps lead Webb's most ambitious mission. The advanced, deep, extragalactic survey. Well, we've discovered the most distant galaxy in the universe, the one that is the furthest away from us that we currently know about. I'd like to share that with you. Can I show you some pictures of love to see it. So as we zoom in, we keep going, we keep going, and now this red splotch that you see there. That galaxy, that's a galaxy that galaxy is more than 33 billion light years away. How long after the Big Bang, the beginning of the universe did this galaxy form? It's amazing. It's only 320 million years after the Big Bang. The most distant galaxy so far, there, on the right, doesn't look like much, but astronomers can fill textbooks by analyzing the spectrum of its light. So we can actually measure things like how fast it's forming stars. We can measure the amount of stars in the galaxy. We know the size because we know how far away it is. And we know the typical age of the stars in the galaxy. So we know a lot. The earliest galaxies so far formed when the universe was 2% of its current age, and the baby galaxy ignited stars at a furious pace. It's like a hummingbird. You know, the heartbeat of the galaxy is so rapid. What do you mean by that? Well, this galaxy is forming stars at about the rate of the Milky Way, even though it's a hundred times less massive. So it really is like a hummingbird, the heartbeat of the galaxy is racing. T -30 seconds in counting. More than a few human hearts were racing in 2021 as the $10 billion observatory readied for launch. Wow. Earlier that year, we were among the last to see Webb in California before it was folded into a 15 foot wide nose cone. Well, somehow that's a lot bigger than I imagined. 25 years in the making, web is named for an early NASA administrator. Northrop Grumman engineer Amy Lowe showed us down below the silver colored sunshield, big as a tennis court, and 21 feet of gold plated mirrors for gathering light. There were 18 of these hexagonal mirrors, but when you fold them out, they all work in concert as one mirror. That's right. All 18 images will form one very nice solid image
1st moon crew in 50 years includes woman, Black astronaut
"NASA has introduced its first moon crew in 50 years. Administrator Bill Nelson says the four astronauts will fly around the moon late next year. This is humanity's crew. And White House spokeswoman Olivia Dalton says a historic one. We'll include the first woman, the first person of color, and the first international crew member on a lunar mission. With Christina Koch, Victor Glover and Canadian Jeremy Hansen, joining commander Reid wiseman. There'll be the first to fly NASA's Orion capsule after an empty one went to the moon and back last year in a dress rehearsal. This flight is a prelude to a lunar landing a year later, Sagar Meghani, Washington.
Pentagon Officials Claim Alien Mothership Could Send Probes to Earth
"W spotted this in the New York Post. I just wanted to read the headline because it gives you pause. I think it's fair to say that this is not a headline. Well, maybe it's a headline you would have seen in a tabloid. But you wouldn't expect to see this headline in a normal newspaper. Pentagon officials suggest alien mothership in our solar system could send many probes to earth. Wow. So now we're talking about space aliens, not illegal aliens, but space aliens, and you are reading the read a couple of the lines in here because it really makes you step back and ask, do we have to now consider the idea that there are other living creatures, aliens, and creatures with some sophistication, because the implication of the article is they're checking us out. They're sending out these probes. That are trying to detect life here. So if we so there are smart aliens looking to see if there's anybody else out there. Right. So The Pentagon official said in a draft document last week that aliens could be visiting our solar system and releasing smaller probes like missions conducted by NASA when studying other planets. But I did ask you the question of how does this kind of read with biblical teaching? Because I, as you know, do not believe in aliens. There are a lot of people that do, and they say that there are abductions, alien abductions, and all those things. I don't believe in any of that, but primarily because of my biblical beliefs. So I was asking you, how does how do they coincide? I mean, how do you, I mean, honestly, my view on aliens is to keep an open mind. I mean, I'm sort of agnostic on the issue of aliens, because first of all, we have a universe that's unimaginably big. Levels of knowledge about it are unbelievably small. We seem to know a lot about the universe about black holes and things like that. But about the existence of other creatures in this vast universe, we know nothing.
"nasa" Discussed on Innovation Now
"To NASA, green is more than a color worn on Saint Patrick's Day. This is innovation now, bringing you stories behind the ideas that shape our future. NASA is responsible for collecting much of the data that people use to explain humanity's environmental impact on earth. But NASA doesn't just report the data. It also acts on it. NASA facilities are working to become more sustainable workplaces by lessening demands on the planet's resources. Old and inefficient buildings are phased out and torn down. All new facilities must receive at least a lead. Leadership in energy and environmental design, silver certification. NASA is using new technologies like cool roof materials, a white reflective foam that keeps building temperatures cool, or orienting buildings to reduce solar glare and temperature rise. Whenever possible, waste is reused, recycled, or donated. NASA's green engineering initiative considers environmental impact from materials, design, and outcomes as risk factors for mission success. And green aviation is looking for environmentally friendly propellants, and fuel efficient planes. On a changing planet, NASA wants to lead by example, protecting earth as we advance our understanding of earth, because there really is no place like home. For innovation now, I'm Jennifer pulley. Innovation now is produced by the National Institute of aerospace, through collaboration with NASA.
NASA Webb telescope captures star on cusp of death
"NASA released a new image from the James Webb Space Telescope, the telescope is captured the rare and fleeting phase of a star. The light from that star has been traveling through space for about 15,000 years. NASA's amber strong says the material seen around the wolf rayet star that looks like dust is dust. The star is dying. But the end of a star's life, they shed their outer material. Their outer layers out into the rest of the universe. Shimmering in purple like a cherry blossom, the star may be dying, but the dust will live on. Spreading out into the cosmos and will eventually create planets. And this is how we got here, in fact. NASA says this star in the constellation Sagittarius is 30 times as massive as our sun and already has shed enough material to account for ten suns. I'm Ed Donahue
Netanyahu allies in Israel plow ahead on legal overhaul
"Hundreds of Israeli writers, artists and intellectuals have called on Germany and Britain to cancel upcoming visits by prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu, saying his plan to overhaul Israel's judicial system has put the country on a destructive course. NASA speaker, a mere ohana, announces that the legislation to weaken Israel's Supreme Court was accepted by a parliament vote and will be passed to the special committee of amendments, Israeli demonstrators blocked roads to government offices in Jerusalem the following day, the move gives Netanyahu's coalition, control over the appointment of the nation's judges. They say the plan is a long overdue measure to cab what they see as outsized influenced by unelected judges, but critics say the plan will destroy Israel's fragile system of checks and balances by concentrating power in the hands of Netanyahu and his parliamentary majority, I am Karen Chammas
Ukrainian government denies involvement in Nord Stream pipelines sabotage - CNN
"Ukraine's ambassador to the UK has dismissed media reports that a pro Ukrainian group was involved in blowing up the Nord stream gas pipelines in the Baltic Sea last year. Vladimir tells Sky News, his government had nothing to do with the sabotage of the Nord stream gas pipeline. This is mature to discuss things like what would happen if we believe that NASA is there is no now our involvement there. I'm not just talking about technically how difficult it is to do it. I'm just telling that totally against our own interests. Meanwhile, defense minister Alexei
"nasa" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast
"We talked for a little bit. I dig it. Let's let's let's so okay where we at now we're talking about. Vc's obvious medical term interest term. So so i guess we have to stop right now. Look i didn't even realize in talking about an hour and forty seven minutes that space and the fact that we're talking about space and starting offline stars and helping african really kind of just summed it up with you know talking about trash the bucket but let's get it. Let's get back to the real thing where we add with you. You believe in aliens. Of course i know so. Is that common at an asa of the port city even after those. Was those three theories about aliens not existing. I the three theories about what is it like in the span of the big bang till now an alien civilization couldn't advance to do these light years right and then there's also the one like be killed kill themselves off and there's new where the stair what does that model stare models like if they have if they pass through this filter than this filters going to hit them. Seems like there's like so is it is alien aliens. Is that a common theme nasa. I honestly i feel like. I haven't talked to a lot of people that aliens at work. Which is actually. Maybe my next happy hour. I'm.
"nasa" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast
"What would be okay. So here's about nasa. You know. I hear about nasa. You think one thing. What was kind of a a stereotype of 'bout nasa that you could disprove like it's not really like that or it is like that or a. This is actually component. Now people know about which makes a really cool. I would say working at nasa is great but it also kind of like working job. There are people think you're going to work at nasa and you're surrounded by exceptional players everywhere you look and we do have really grow teams but just like anywhere else you have personalities you have different people with you know their own different ways of doing things or you have different levels of performance you still have your top performers in like not everyone is the same and so in some ways as leery like any other workplace where you're having to work with the same dynamics the same issue would anywhere else so even though it is a great job. The teams are really great. The people are really great. We still have the same struggles that other people have. Oh just because we're nasa and we're doing really challenging thing. Things doesn't mean we all figured out on how to like navigate this whole changing world. We're having we're we have a massive change our industry you may or may not know the commercialization of space we have a bunch of private companies coming online. And how how do we associate with them. How do we interact with them. How do we support them. How do we where we fit in that big. That picture are these are some really big question of rome kind of like now with with the it seemed like all this this commercial or private stations based kind of happened. I mean i may be way wrong even kind seem like it happened kind of all of a sudden you know. Does this the race to space kind of happen with all these companies relatively around the same time a but i'm sure obviously with space travel shirts years and years and years and years and years of planning but for.
"nasa" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast
"Chain smoking win. I think this is a problem and their pocket. Protector is in there like brim. Glasses pretty much every move. You think about nasa those people right good. It does not look like that nowadays very diverse. And we're all very young. Which makes it a lot of fun to a lot of feeling field camaraderie and teamwork thorough gap a generation gap between against the. You know the people when you started. Because i knew all. There's there's there's a gap that we call the great crew change you know. That's when the when the the grade silver with great. What do you want to call them. They left and there's a gap. There's like a fifteen to twenty year gap between the next block of people that are blow them. Dc the same stuff in nasa. I wouldn't necessarily say so. I would just say that in mission you just have a lot of younger people because it is a lot of shift work. You're working nights and weekends and it just takes a lot of energy and flexibility with your time at some point a lot of like controllers ended up moving on into more Nine to five type jobs or they're not being asked to turn around a product in one or two days. They're given more a more regular schedule. So you just see a little bit of that Split between mission control and then the other organizations like the program office reengineering directorates. You'll just the just a younger demographic in mission control. We talked about demographics too. And we're seeing. We're seeing a change in the eight years that you've been there. I mean what in we're seeing a change also in the oilfield. We're goes from the other dinosaurs. We've always done it. You know like you know the the white shirts and ties and like there's we've always done and nagazine much more you know you're seeing much more diverse. You seem like new ideas. New technologies coming out. Which kind of breathing this pulse of life and the oil and gas industry is in. You're seeing that kind of to over nasa which is kinda cool. Yeah i definitely have seen it personally myself..
"nasa" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast
"We just knew we needed to both wanted to be better for each other. And for the project from there it was just. It was just so much easier and i think having those hard conversations is friction that you just need to get rid of start not newark mom listening to this. I'm kinda big in this is there's a lot of industries where it's like. Oh like a allama. A good engineer. I'm afraid of drilling engineer. I'm a good completion near this. You know i'm a great decisional what it sounds like with you and then and then the teams at nasa's like a truly has to be a team might because you there's so many moving parts of so many details of so many equations and all that stuff like it truly has to be a team to be good team you have to have those trust and communication right you know. We often say at nasa flight. Control is a team sport. It's because everyone has a different position that they play Rarely sit in different positions and mission control and everyone has their area of responsibility. You in the room like looking at the big screen or you really yes. So do you plan like your degaulle. Whenever like it like there's touchdown you plan like how excited your camping. You can't geek out too much but you have to be really excited. You plan that i would. I would rehearse that personally so for me. I get so excited every shift whether it's a training shaft or reading the squeeze stop right now. 'cause i don't want to be in the meat of this because i really wanna talk about asks really talk about what you do because this is really cool yay. Get into another okay. So what do i do at nasa. So my team. I work in mission control and the team i'm on is the operation. Support officers were called osos Which is spanish for bear little symbol on our taxes. They're not i've not. Everyone knows that. I didn't know that into allies started either So yeah i'm on the osos. So our job is operation support which means we do all the birthing missions. That contain any cargo. Ops tuesday station so all the science and food clothing air taint a things to help with for for the spatial. Basically the is. Yeah so we support that. And i have a certification to support the birthing of these large cargo vehicles to the space station.
"nasa" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary
"Nassar is selected the western edge of nobel cratered the mood south pole as the preferred lining site for its volatile investigating polar exploration rover or viper mission slated for launch in twenty twenty. Three vibe is part of the optimist program and is designed to confirm the presence of water is just below the surface on the permanently. Shuttered flows of polar craters with sunlight. Never reaches this. Water could be broken down into hydrogen and oxygen for uses rocket fuel for future missions to mars and beyond nobel crater was chosen. Because it's one of the coldest places in the solar system spacecraft is ever landed there before and it's only ever been explored from orbit using remote-sensing instruments. The vibe mission will explore the impact crater they discover how frozen water reached the moon in the first place. How it's remained preserved for billions of years how it escapes and where it goes unlike. The rovers used on math which is somewhat autonomous. The four hundred and thirty kilogram viper will be piloted any real time. That's because the three hundred eighty five thousand kilometer distance between the earth and the moon is a lot shorter than the distance demise and so commands only. Take one point. Three light seconds to reach it. The golf-cart-sized four viper will also be faster than it smashing counterparts with a top speed of zero point eight kilometers per hour. It'll be solar powered and come with at least fifty hours of battery life. And obi built to withstand the extreme temperatures will have to endure on the moon. Another neat feature is its ability to crab walks sideways so solar panels can always keep pointing towards the sun. in order to maintain charge. Vipul will launch on a spacex falcon heavy rocket for delivery to the moon by astro botox griffin lander once on the lunar surface viper will provide ground truth measurements for the prisons of water and other resources at the moon south po. The landing site will allow vibe at lee six locations of scientific interest during the one hundred day mission duration covering an area with some ninety three square kilometres as viper reaches each place of interest. Ill analyze drill core samples taken from different debts and temperatures in order to help. Scientists better predict way water. Ice may be present on the moon similar terrain all this will allow scientists that rope a global resource map of the moon feast by feature manned missions this report from nasa tv. The future of human space exploration is being driven by what we can discover an accomplish on the moon and with nasr's confirmation of ice existing at the lunar south pole the critical task of finding and mapping where water exists. What form it is in and where it came from canal begin leading us on. That journey will be nasr's. I mobile robotic mission on the moon known as viper bottles investigating polar exploration rover. It will be delivered to the nobili region of the south pole. As part of nasr's commercial lunar payload services initiative as the first ever resource mapping mission on the surface of another celestial body viper will roam the surface equipped with three signs instruments and a drill to detect and analyse various lunar soil environments at a range of depths and temperatures. The rover will venture into permanently shadowed. Craters some of the coldest spots in the solar system where ice reserves have been preserved for billions of years. Nasa had four critical parameters when choosing landing site for viper available sunlight earth visibility for communications from the moon to the earth data showing the potential presence of water and other resources and terrain that is well suited for viper to navigate once on the surface. Vipers mission will last one hundred days and covered between ten to fifteen miles and while a baseline traverse route through the nobili region has been identified for the rover. The scientific discoveries viper makes along the way will actually influence where the mission team sends it next. So it's planned. Route will most likely change during its travels by full visit at least six locations where data suggests is could be found.
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"But we believe that that has happened and in fact some scientists think even the neptune and uranus used to be the other way round. The neptune was was closer to the some so if there was another planet that is the probably the the origin of why iranians titova if there was some kind of gravitational interaction between the two and the most extreme gravitational interaction is a collision. So what happened to the other planet while always question is a great one. It almost certainly has been injected from the solar system We would probably never be able to identify. There are rogue planets out there that have been discovered but one of the theories for their origin is that they've been knocked out of a solar system somewhere but deciding whether one of the ones that's been found is anything to do with us is. It is a different matter. One of the issues is so so only raise the question of whether it was on the other side of our galaxy or even in different galaxy. I think he's what he said. Yeah the other side of the galaxy or even in other galaxies and the answer to that is almost certainly know comes about because the scale of the galaxy a so much bigger than the sky love our solar system when we think of planets. We're always thinking in millions or billions of killa maces and that is nothing on the scale of a galaxy a and they. They log all the analogy. Iowa's draw on it's just so mind-blowing is if you imagine a diagram of all galaxy map of the galaxy but instead of being on a piece of paper or something it is the size of the earth. Okay you've got a map of our galaxy. The size of the earth on that scale. The separation of the earth and the sun is one millimeter. So that just tells you so. Think of one millimetre on this Compared with the size of the earth. That's telling you just how much bigger galaxies than solar systems. So even if you know four point six billion years ago This planet got kicked out of the solar system. It won't be that far away on on the scale of a galaxy. It's still round somewhere announced or he comes to curve ball. Could it be planet nine. Who knows that's a really good question. planet nine still hypothesized as being this very distant objects that is in a curiously long gated obeys. Yes it's possible And that's underlining what. I've just said it's not gone very far. Still a now someone system i think Planet nine is proving extremely elusive. We really don't know whether it's there or not Some scientists have come to the party and said there's no need to theorize that there's a planet nine because it's these allegations of of the orbits of distant icy asteroids. Basically illusory is just because we're not saying all of them so it's still in the melting pot italian and i'm sure you will revisit pundit nine at sometime in the future whether it's through mentioned it for long times so i thought i'd better. It came to mind with respect to always question..
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"Great space nuts. Thanks for joining us. Andrew dunkley here with professor fred and with Reached question time. I'm locked question. Time in congress or parliament this is. This is a nice segment first question. Fred comes from thirteen year old ali in south australia. Who's is a question. Hey fred and andrew. My name's ali on thursday and from south australia. That's a coincidence. Because i just said that. I have a few questions i love this bit. I haven't fueled questions for fred to answer and you if you would like on space nuts question one. It is believed that the cause of The tilt of uranus is because of something crashing into it or getting very close. I if this was a rogue planet way could that planet bay now could it be on the other side of the galaxy or even in other galaxies. So that's question one I think we touched on question to Fairly recently but we'll we'll however it again when we look forward to date The universe farthest thing we can see he's studying Four billion light years away according to google So the light has taken us. Fourteen thirty point. Four billion years to reach us could they things even further from earth that we can't say because the light hasn't had time to rages or could they be too small to say could the james webb telescope. Help us with this love. You love your podcast. Guys listened to episodes every night before i go to bed. Keep up the good work. gee thanks. that's lovely glad you enjoy it. The question one fred What knocked urine on. Its back in his Spinning on bomb. And where is it now so hundred. You want to take this one shall i. I honestly have no idea sure we've talked about it before in the past bit was just all there. Something happened something here. And and it's and it's instead of spinning like on a vertical axis like we have need vertical. It's like that doesn't like a barrel yet. There you go so it was right to give us the choice of who should until the question. You've done a great job there. Thank you yeah Let's put a bit more detail on it so place yet your enemies Or urine does spend a as you said. It's like a barrel it. It's access is tilted over by ninety eight degrees so the access points eight degrees below the plane of its orbit. And that's why you know people say upside down because it's south pole is near the top if i put it that way. I know there's a good book out there about this pretty sure. I know a read. A book called wise uranus upside down. Indeed yes i've never lived in now toddler. Yeah as i say many times. It wasn't my idea. Never mind so so the thinking is exactly as always says that this is the result of some sort of a collision or maybe you know really strong potential interaction between monday uranus and something else and that something else is thought to be to have been a planet now. We're talking now about the very early solar system. You know we're talking a perhaps within the first two to or three hundred million years of the solar system when there was a lot of stuff charging around still some planetary scientists think it was originally an additional planet in our solar system a probably out there in the depths of it where the ice giants uranus neptune now and it may well be that we know that planetary orbits migrate backwards and forwards on very very long timescales..
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"Of mas they think is liquid solid it. Well they assist is is to to stage a solid core in the new but they ought to larry's and this is the area yet so so the reason why we have on earth is that the core of the core is big enough with when you think of the rest of the planet is well. The pressure down in the center is very very high. So even though you've got a high temperature is about seven thousand degrees at the center of the earth. That compression by the labs above it is enough to force it to be solid. And so we have this solid iron nickel with liquid iron nickel cord around it. And it's actually the dynamo. Those two gives us the magnetic field. Mas may not be like. Would you just have liquid coal. It's so a liquid core on its iron doesn't give them what they need to maintain an atmosphere in. Just that might be part of the issue in and my final questions from all of this. Could those mas some of those miles quakes bay a consequence of something going on with a liquid coal. Wouldn't i be related question. I i don't know the answer to I would guess not. Because i think the quake's basically to get those readings from the size mamata. You've got to have things that are reflected around pass through the rock. There may be a you know. It's easy to imagine the boundary between the core in landfill which is probably a fairly slushy boundaries. Not just a one. Point is is liquid metal and maitre above. It is soft rock There will be a zone of differentiation. It's easy to imagine that there will be Basically turbulence in that zone there would be movement which might give rise to mars quakes. So i don't know the answer to that andrew a good question and i will try and find out. Okay that would be the goop zion. Where couldn't and the solid. The goof zion. I think that would be what what you'd need to call it now. All right fascinating findings and When i read the reporters was almost sort of thinking not copyright the the the core of mas being so massive and yet it is and and it's it's liquid core as well. It's it's nearly half the interior. The planet from what the report is this not extraordinary. I mean there is a is a another precedent for this andrew in the mercury also has a much much larger call than anybody expected. It's huge at but that's a much more planets as well and the thinking with that. Is that that call is would have been the core of a much bigger planet so it would have had much thicker mantle around it but there was a collision in the earliest days of the solar system the stripped away the mantle on just left the co with the thin layer of of rock rounded so another unusual world. Indeed very much so It's it's good to be able to learn something new about mars. Because as you and i have discussed we've not really nine much about what's going on inside and now we've got some answers so yes. I found it exciting. It's really good. This is the spice nuts. Podcast you're with andrew dunkley and fred watson.
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"And that's hey you can find out about becoming a patron or a super casta or anything else. They have a look around at website. It's a british. Make pretty good now fred. Let's move onto this discovery. I suppose you'd call it unmasks the insight mission which has been looking into mas. Quakes has made a few Discoveries there but they've also made What arch Revelation about the core of the red planet. Yeah that's right. So you and i almost a running commentary on insight when they were twenty soma to down into the to the ground. You're rambler using the hit with animals. They hit it with a robot arm. That's right to try and get this moment into the ground which in the end filed so One of the two main missions of insight didn't really succeed which was together thermometer. I think something like two three meters below the surface so they could measure the heat flow coming from the interior. I'm sure knowing what nasser engineers alike. They've improvised at some level and they're probably results that will come from that in due course but what we have now is the results from the other. Major experiment insight carries which is a size melissa So it's been measuring bows quakes and most of what we know about. The inside of the earth for example comes from size mama trees the way a earthquakes shake the not just the location but they seismic waves transmitted through the rocks earth and bounce off different less date down below the surface. So that's how we know about the mental our know about the metal core that there is because you get different reflections from all those things and the same is true with the maas quakes and so insight has an the scientists insight scientists of analysed The seismic signals of about one hundred. Seventy i think a hundred and seventy four miles quakes. This is actually just one month They've got the it's quite a. It's quite shaky place now. These are quakes that are much lower levels than the earthquakes that we get on our own planet but there.
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"They just after we got married now they have king. Tides have playing fields around the some of the beaches day and quite often. They'll a couple of down to water when todd and the The the real interesting thing that i've done in mocatta try and alleviate. Some of these tidal surges is that they have built channels in the city. That when you get a big todd comes in the channels fill up. Said the land doesn't go under We used to live in a house that had these channels behind them and it sometimes was was full to the brim of and then six later it was empty. It was getting quite fascinating. Well that's have someplace suit because it. It moves so fast. When when the todd's going out that water actually goes in a rush you. It's a different world out. There may not grew up ran the newcastle area. Where the it's pretty mild make would be wouldn't be the simon sydney but up in mccaw. You could actually walk with the incoming. Todd really fascinating. Yeah very slow walking pace but it came in that fast and another other parts of the world where it actually comes into. Lock wife so yeah. It's it's really fun. That kind of influence of things like the moon on on our water. Wise he just quite intriguing. I do find it. Amazing and witness some pretty amazing Todd's and king towards over these two. You are listening to the space nuts. Podcast with andrew dunkley and the good professor fred watson. space nuts thanks to supporters. Who put a bit of money in the can. every week. we actually got a physical can on my door. So if you're a spice nuts follower and you wanna put a couple of dollars in there to support us. that's what it's for An easy away for that. Who are you know. Five minutes from my place is to possibly be a patron become a patron. You can do that through our website and there are different platforms where you can become a patron patriots super cast There are other options as well and you can find out all about it on our website. Space nuts podcast dot com although we do have a new. Url.
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"Of hawaii of raised an alert not not to be alarmist but to make the point that what this has practically fact is that coastal low lying coastal areas will have more of these things that are sometimes called nuisance floods floods where you've got a high really high tide and it floods the straits of the of the you know the coastal areas There will be more of those. That's the point that they're making a in particular. This is likely to be the case from the mid twenties thirties for a few years until what they're saying is not. Oh this is a terrible situation where we're gonna die. It's not that it's about It's about a advising city planners and a local authorities that look after the flood protection on coastlines and things of that sort all of these people who need to know that will likely to see more of these events in the in the twenty thirties. What about low-lying places like the maldives. That are only like one or two maters about sale level. What sort of an impact would have places like yes exactly so that you know there's also places that are risk because you might not get it won't be dramatically that much higher than it is now but it will be more often you know might be is probably still a fraction of a major that we're talking about the difference but it will happen more often so we've heard him fat king todd's happening. Yeah yeah yup right so good. Maybe biegel king. Todd is what trump dumps. That's exactly it so technically a king So a spring tide is when the moon and the sun basically in the same direction so you get higher and lower tides. A king tied usually. Is that combined with meteorologically fats..
"nasa" Discussed on Space Nuts
"Dunkley your host and today on the program a warning from nasa that the moon is approaching a sokoll that when combined with climate change not say some high tides exceeding flood thresholds and not talking the distant future either. It's pretty soon. And the insight mission on mars has revealed clues about mas quakes and the goal of the red planet. They think they've got that figured out and it's quite astounding plus audience questions. We'll hear from ali in south australia. What not uranus flat on its back and with at seeing is now and matt from chattanooga is asking questions about that recent virgin galactic flight and how they attend Zero j and was it a free full or something to that effect and the whys and way for the trip so we will revisit that as usual joining me is astronomer lodge professor fred. What's in hullo fred. i andrew. Good morning this morning as we record this considerable yes now. I'm going to different location today. Idea love might tell wool. It looks like it looks like a green screen for figure getting a good background. Don't tv there. Yeah it's very nice. Yeah it does doesn't it. it's yeah it's just. Somebody painted the entire office that i work in tale. It's a main. If i turn the camera showed you every wall in the place that will be that cala rather dreadful but anyway we carry on regardless now out fred di hey going with look down and oscillation yet with still in isolation here. Thanks to going to buy a milk in the wrong show at the wrong time week. Last saturday it turned out that That particular was was a a contact point. Ten spots which means that we got ping by newsouth services new south wales and said yet. You're in isolation now may get tested twice more in fact. We've been tested three times altogether. The final wants tomorrow but out of lockdown at the weekend sorry out of isolation at the weekend however with the the the sydney is still in lockdown..
"nasa" Discussed on The Fighter Pilot Podcast
"The desert down there in arizona or we compartment a desert up there in california and we can fly out a couple of thousand more hours on them before we harkin. Forget so you're f eighteen. Experience was that in the high alpha research vehicle horror or was something else. I started as an instructor at navy test pilot school on exchange so i left the fifteen squadron and then taught at the navy school in the mighty t two and a beaver the x twenty six and the hornet. The funny thing is. I think the same hornets that i taught in now sit on the ramp at armstrong. Because they're slowly getting rid of the some of those k- i have time in that bureau number the hornets greater minutes. It's you know it's great. Sports car love that thing. Sure can we talk a little bit about hard though or was that before your time. Did you get a chance to be part of that one. Actually before my time it's another one of the ones that when we were talking about all that maneuverability stuff that they were doing before it used a different system. When i first got a may still be out on our ramp somewhere. It was another airplane and what it had. It was paddles that sat back there. That would get into the flow versus. Ah vectored nozzle it also had some other really cool stuff that it did for high alpha and high alpha maneuverability and some of the stuff that it did. Were some really cool ideas that they went and played with years ago so i knew people that fluid you know. I never got a chance to fly it but i got to see some of the research you know when they presented at the society experimental test pilots and that stuff but it was a very cool airplane and we have a a number of engineers that work with me. Now that are harv engineers and flight control guys from way back per no. So what are you. Spend most of your time doing now than a lot of my time has done with supersonics and the x fifty nine and projects that are leading up to fly next fifty nine. But the other things i do. I actually look at trying to get more projects to flight. Things that are in labs and nasa and get them on an airplane and advanced the technology. The other big thing that i've been doing over the years is helping the right requirements helping to be what we call pre formulation for other large demonstrations or other explains like after exit nine in the sonics trump. We actually have Electrified propulsion flight demonstration. Coming up and after that we hope to actually have a Subsonic flight demonstrator as well to advance some of those technologies so to make plying cheaper for everyone make it less pollution when it comes to all that kind of stuff much along all those same kind of lines that you'll see people always wonder going a house come. I haven't heard about that. We're like no no no. We're working on that too. It's just down the line couple years away. How and who decides what to put money and time into i mean if you're out flying i would think you would be a great candidate for. We should look into this but on the other hand there could be industry requirements or again engineering ideas. Hey we could try this in the wind tunnel but now i need to go test it. Is there like some giant whiteboard. Where you guys kind of brainstorm really love to go fly something like this. The kinda sorta is in. That industry does feed nasa. They're constantly talking to the guys up at headquarters of. Here's the stuff that we would like to see. You guys invest your time money in on efforts into so. There's some of that that goes on. There's also introduction technologies that we've been working on for years that as they've matured we now know. Hey these are ready to go. These need to be advanced. They need to go on a demonstrator. Now so there's a little bit of that. It was interesting because you know as a pilot. I look and i the same question. Like how do we get some of the stuff done and i found out who one of the guys was. That seems to have this influence. I went and had lunch with him. And said hey. Give a test pilot on your board. That does this stuff he goes now. That's a good idea. You want to hear us at. Yes i do so you know somebody having the weird thing about test pilot is or the ultimate generalist when it comes to a lot of stuff i mean. I worked on flight control stuff. I work on supersonics. I worked on stuff for the space program when it comes to testing radar elements for perseverance and curiosity. There's a huge breadth of stuff that we work on their test pilot so a lot of times as you kind of alluded to we actually do have a good vision of. Here's some stuff that might be ready to go awesome. Well i want to be respectful of your time nails. I just have a couple of listener. Questions i want to shoot at you we can call it a lightning around. If you're willing sure okay. I wanted from scott manny. Now you probably already covered. This will the x. Fifty nine be based at nasa armstrong. And when is it scheduled to begin test. I think the latest thing we're saying is it ships and twenty one and flies and twenty two so should be flying twenty two it will fly. Its first flights out of palmdale and went about ten flights later. Five to ten flights later it'll move up to edwards where we are and then i don't know roughly eighteen months later to two years. It'll be travelling road. Show around the country. Okay joe kuntsler says how long until we have a working space plane like the x. Thirty house a good question. Because i think if you see something like that you're going to see it coming from industry. I wouldn't doubt that you'll see something out of somebody like a an elon. Musk or jeff bezos. Or somebody like that but it really depends ultimately i. What makes the most sense for them for how to bring whatever it is back. But i think you'll see something out of commercial enterprise or maybe virgin galactic. There's somebody likes that. Because there's you know kinda sorta like one. Well speaking of that. This next question might be beyond the scope of today's discussion. But jim gun dog asks. Why continue with the dream chaser. Project when spacex crew dragon seems to be cheaper more affordable option. So i'm guessing slightly out of your wheelhouse. Yeah i mean. I got no idea that one. So let one of the guys down there at kfc. Take that one all right. So derek valley who actually works for nasa he says why does nasa have some of the oldest f. fifteens f eighteen so for example f fifteen. Be number eight thirty seven. The one with the cards is described as the first two seat. F fifteen built by mcdonnell. Douglas is it in is a total gas on his party says that those early builds accomplish the original. Dod missions with relatively few flight hours can fly longer at nasa. And you kind of already mentioned that. Didn't you yeah. Essentially we don't put a lot of hours on our airplanes and we're very fortunate that a lot of times when dod is done with some of their airplanes and we get them all the time. Sometimes it's just for parts other times you know. We will look at life left on them and they will give them to us and we do support them. When it comes to chase and things like that and a lot of the research that we do is early seedling. Research for them so he was well put speaking of that meals. Let me ask like so. When i was in the fleet a good year was about two hundred and fifty hours. What are you typically fly either in a month or a year. Well because i'm a lot of management. I don't get nearly as many when i was aligned. Guy i was probably getting about to like my first year at nasa. I was busy. I probably got two hundred fifty three hundred dollars a year and it really depends like our guys at fly. The big airplanes. They'll get three hundred. Almost one of the guys gets almost five hundred dollars a year. But he's getting ten hours.
"nasa" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary
"nasa" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary
"Spacex is set a new record launching one hundred and forty three satellites on a single rocket. The mission payload included one hundred and thirty three commercial and government spacecraft as well as ten space satellites the flight aboard a falcon nine rocket from space launch complex. Forty at the cape canaveral space for station in florida had been delayed by a day because of bad weather and a vehicle isn't startup. Both stages are beginning to pressurise for launch. In a few seconds here we should be hearing the launch director give the final go for liftoff countdown. One go for launch. And there. You heard it. That is the final go for launch. Also go for the transporter one mission from cape canaveral space for station in florida nine eight seven brick by three to one zero ignition down range one chipper pressures we are t plus and forty three seconds into flight. Five nine has cleared the tower and is currently throwing down to prepare for max q at around the t plus one minute and at twelve second. Mark max where the experienced. The highest amount of aerodynamic pressures supersonic next cue and. We've just passed. Max q all his looking good with the stage one trajectory. In about a minute we have three events coming up in quick succession. first step is main engine cutoff. That's where the nine engines on the first as won't shut off followed by stage separation. Where the first and second stages will separate from one another Shirley after that. We'll have the second engine start. Won the merlin. Vacuum engine on the second stage will ignite his engine and continue. Its journey into orbit has begun main. Engine cutoff age separation coming up in a few sentences. We should have the faring deploy in that condition. Bearing separation firmed. The to faring have separated and fallen away from the vehicle exposing the one hundred and forty three spacecraft the vacuum of space and as a reminder our recovery vessel mischief. We'll be attempted to recovering today from the water. The second stage specifically the engine. It's currently in the first of its to mbacke burns. This burned lasts for about five minutes or so. The next milestone for the first stage will be. It's it's re entry burn. Vulcanized needs to execute enterprise. Slow itself down for hitting the dense parts of the atmosphere without this burn relying on the atmosphere alone. Slow falcon nine down. We're putting unnecessary strain on the rocket and that entry burn is coming up at around t plus seven minutes and forty seven just a few minutes from now. This is the trance. Puerto one mission for spacex. The first dedicated small set rideshare program. Mission has also the third mission of twenty twenty one or just waiting on the next major event for this mission. Which is the first stage entry burns and periodic bursts of gas from the first stage. That is nice. Strength from our attitude control systems they help to orient the first stage. As it continues to make the sent back towards earth hypersonic griffin's and those help to steer the first back as it returns back to earth as for the second stage in back performance looks nominal just a few seconds. After we finished the stage one entry burn will be shutting off the second stage merlin vacuum engine and enter a small coast phase. Again will need to relate this engine later on in the mission to get to our eventual destination or saved. We are about forty five seconds away from that stage. One burn for the anti-burn is a three engine burns. Three of the nine maryland engines on the first stage relight and start to slow the stage down. Before it hits the denser parts of the earth's atmosphere startup and there's the entry burn three of the nine merlin jets have realit- this burn is expected to last for about thirty seconds so stage internal guidance entry branch down. The burnt has concluded and in just a few seconds. We should be here on the call for second. Engine cut off or shut shutdown. The second stage back engine of safed mostly signals one. Second-stage has shut down. Its engine now. As i mentioned earlier we are going to be attempting to recover the boost for four fifth time. Donald parking on our job show. Of course i still love you at first has one more burn left. The landing burn. It begins just before we touchdown provides boozer with a soft before we land citing anytime now and we did get confirmation of the second stage that it did reach a good parking orbit stayed one landing like deploy.