17 Burst results for "Rovers Landers"

"rovers landers" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

02:57 min | 4 months ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on WSB-AM

"PM nonstop news feed. 95.5 WSB. That's unconfirmed perseverance. Basically on the surface of Mars, NASA's most sophisticated ever rover perseverance has landed safely this afternoon on the Red Planet. It launch from Cape Canaveral the end of July. And his travel since then, nearly 300 million miles made today The Trickiest Rover lander that has been attempted to data will gather samples now to look for evidence that there was ever or is life on Mars. Going to county Man, the latest Georgian arrested in the deadly insurrection of the U. S Capitol last month. We've seen the name of this defendant verden Andrew Nalley before the 49 year old Buford Man was mentioned in the social media boasts of America's lawyer, McCall Calhoun on January 6th. He's the one who notoriously bragged that he and his quote buddy Andy, or among the 1st 200 rushing inside the Capitol to clash hard with police, he said, and forced them to retreat. Double USPS Veronica Waters. Reports Andy Natalie's bond hearing is set for tomorrow afternoon. Capitol. Police commanders have told congressional leaders that razor wire topped fencing around the capital should stay in place till probably September as law enforcers continue to track threats against lawmakers. Rumor for weeks. The MBA All Star Game in Atlanta is now confirmed. Here's a report new. It's six o'clock. It will be a made for TV event Sunday night, March, 7th, not an All Star weekend with fan and community events on account of the pandemic. Attendance of state farm arena will be limited to 1500, Healthcare workers, Local students and staff of HBC use players, friends and family. Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms has not rolled out the welcome mat asking fans not to travel to Atlanta. The Hawks say the team and city will be an aggressive bidder. For a future game. Chris Camp 95.5 WSB Republican Senator Ted Cruz of Texas, has acknowledged that he traveled to Mexico for a family vacation this week as his home state has been paralyzed by a deadly winter storm. But In a written statement today, Cruz says he was coming home to Texas, and he accompanied his family to Mexico yesterday after his daughter's asked to go on a trip with friends, he says, quote wanting to be a good dad. I flew down with him last night, he said. He was in constant communication. With leaders back home. The statement in little, however, to quell a fierce media and particularly social media backlash that comes as crews eyes a second presidential run in 2024. WSB money update WALMART raising the wages for 425,000 of its workers and is investing $14 billion to speed up its distribution network. This as the nation's largest retailer looks to keep pace with all the changes and retail which were underway already but accelerated by the pandemic. WalMart posted in fact, 1/4 quarter loss. The closing bell brought to you by Financial Symphony on the WSB Market Watch. Today, the Dow closed down 120 points of 4 31,093 NASDAQ closed down an even 100 points. 8 13,065 the closing number there. WSB news time is coming up to six Oh, six and the six.

Cape Canaveral Mexico Chris Camp $14 billion 120 points WalMart Cruz 425,000 Andy Andy Natalie January 6th McCall Calhoun NASA Veronica Waters Today tomorrow afternoon September yesterday six o'clock Andrew Nalley
"rovers landers" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

06:01 min | 4 months ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Talk about Mars and the big landing today, Rod pile. Hey, Wayne, your checks in the mail. Thank you. You got it. All right, let's get right into it. Let's do first. Let's start with what is going to happen a little bit later today. On Mars. So 12 55 Pacific time We're going to get the message that lander has either landed successfully or been unsuccessful. The actual landing time will be about 12 44. It takes a little over 11 minutes, the radio signal to get here. So what that tells you besides the fact that it's a knuckle biter for everybody is that this has to happen completely autonomously. Because the whole entry descent and landing sequence is only about 7 7.5 minutes. So this poor things all on its own. What makes it even little more dramatic is now you know, the Chinese have an orbiter Lander combo that arrived couple days ago. They're doing what we did in the seventies of Viking. They're going into orbit around Mars, looking down, thinking about it. The sightings. They know where they're going to land, but they're going to check out the landscape a little bit more before they commit. And then sometime right, April, they'll make their landing. We don't do it that way. We ever since the Pathfinder rover back in 1997 are Landers just get shot towards Mars like a bullet out of a hunting rifle. They go right to the planet and they dip into the atmosphere and they have to do their landing sequence completely automated. So it Ziva White knuckler. Now is so Is it fair to say China is now doing something we did 1975. Yeah. I mean, it's a rover Lander combo. So you've got to give him that. But Yeah, it's Ah, I don't want to give him that much were better. What I'm saying is, where better, Right? Well, it's a much more sophisticated system. I mean, this is their first try. So so we've been there. Uh huh. I'm sorry. They said all that's cute for them. Well, I mean, I don't want to be a difficult about it. I just think I don't know. I have a lot of pride right now. I just have a lot of pride in the U. S space program. That's all. I'm just trying to be internationally aware of it, You know, you know China has arrived there now, Um Idiot has made it once the U. A E just made it in orbit. And Europe has an orbiter. But this would only be the second other successful operating lander on the surface after everything that's been the US up till now. So yes, perseverance is is much more sophisticated. Scott a nuclear power supply So it's not gonna get wiped out by a dust storm like opportunity was. It's got like the Chinese Rober ground penetrating radar. So wants us down there and look for water and ice deposits below the surface, which is a big deal because we want to know where the water is. But they're real the bang up thing here. There's a lot of things that will do very well. But the two big accomplishments are gonna be looking for life. This is the first astrobiology mission. Going anywhere since Viking in 1976, which is very primitive compared to this And it's gonna be drilling core samples, little tubes about the size of a large piece of chalk, and it's going to leave them behind as it drives along. Sometime in the next six years, seven years a joint U. S. European Robur is going to go up, pick up those tubes driving back to a rocket. Launch him up the Martian orbit, link up with an orbiter and send it back to Earth where we'll look at him in a bio containment facility. So that's the big money right there. And up until now. I think this is right. You'll know so you can correct me up until now. Mostly. What we've been looking for is to answer the question. Could there have been life right on Mars? Right? We're kind of looking historically to see if it's some point. There were conditions that could have supported life. Is this the first time that we're going to do a direct measure of whether there might be some kind of microbial life right now? Well, it's the second attempt, but it's the first sophisticated one. So if you remember the Viking missions I'm old enough to. They actually had a little bio sciences lab in them about the size of a small dishwasher. But it was fairly primitive. The idea was will scoop up some sand will dump it in these containers will put some some broth and their or bake this hand and see what comes out of it just to see if there's any sign of metabolism. But it was a very earth centric way of looking at things. We now realize that since we've discovered so many extremophiles like You know, creatures that can bacteria that can live under the surface of rocks Antarctica and that stuff down the hot vents at the bottom of the sea. We know it's more complex than that. So there's a number of different instruments out in the end of the robotic arm. It'll be able to do direct measurements looking for organic molecules, and that's what we hope to find so between the Pathfinder rover in 1997. Curiosity. All those were looking for, you know, they're following the trail of Was there water on Mars? Where was that? How long was that? They're finally curiosity was able to do a drill sample, Not a core sample, but just drill up some powder. From the surface of its landing site, Gale crater and say six months of the mission. Yes, this was habitable. There was water here. It was a standing ocean for a long time. Bingo. Send up the instruments that confined apostles, if any All right. Um, can you hold on and do another segment, please? Of course. Okay. So when we come back, I want to talk to you specifically about What this thing has to do to land gently on the surface, as opposed to just splatter and break apart and then I have some big picture questions for you about the implications. Of what we're doing on Mars. All right, Rod pile is with us with cool space news will continue here in a moment. It's Kate. If I am 6 40 live everywhere on the free I heart radio app and you'll have a chance to win.

Earth Wayne 1976 1997 Kate six months Antarctica 1975 today Mars seven years Scott about 7 7.5 minutes second attempt couple days ago over 11 minutes first two big accomplishments U. A E Martian
"rovers landers" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

03:27 min | 11 months ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"I'm flipped Albert in the cocoa New Center Portland Mayor Ted Wheeler among the victims of a tear gas attack. Not last night. During clashes with federal officers in his city. Demonstrators in Portland cheered the mayor and called from the resign after refused to have police arrest Federal agents. Mayor Wheeler said he's doing everything is power to get them to leave California Republican Congressman and House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy telling Fox and friends today, the actions of Democratic mayors in Portland and other cities are astonishing. They'll allow weakened after weak and young Children to be murdered upon numbers that are astonishing for this nation that they wouldn't work with the federal government to bring security and safety back to their own streets. Resident. Trump has announced the sending federal agents to major cities across the country, including Chicago and Albuquerque. Amid the recent rise in violent crimes. The LA Mesa Police Department has released body camera footage of the riots that took place outside their headquarters back on May 30th. This apartment is committed, making every effort to be open and transparent. In releasing the video, Le Mesa police chief Walt Vasquez, says 59 year old protester Leslie Burke, Ron was observed, throwing an object at sheriff's deputies in the area moments before she was hit in the forehead with a beanbag round. The officer who fired that round, identified as 12 year veteran detective Eric Can Judson. He's been on leave since the incident that we will continue. Tio homes nurture on fire Whole Communication Mesa a safer place chief Vasquez saying he's praying for Leslie for Krahn to make it full recovery. Joshua Lipton KOGO news. You can see that police body cam video on our morning news page and co dot com. The Corona virus case count across the United States is now approaching four million Johns Hopkins University, saying today and more than 143,000 Americans have dived the virus. So far, it could be several weeks before Saturday. Go county can get off the state's watch list even of Corona virus cases start to trend downward. A positive test rate for the Corona virus in San Diego, with 7% yesterday. The rolling two week average 6% until today's report the prior three days we're showing encouragement of daily decrease, But today's new case count is 587 doctor woman wouldn't, the public health officer in San Diego, saying there have been 155 cases 100,000 people keeping the county in the state Watch list in order for this metric to return to normal, we would have to have 234 Aces or less on a daily basis for 14 days afford. This would return to less than 118 new deaths were also announced, bring the total of 505 for the outbreak. Jack Runako News China is launching a mission to Mars. The Tian Wen one mission launched this morning, sending an orbiter and a rover lander to the Red Planet. It is China's first fully independent Mars mission designed to map and study the planets, Geology and climate stocks are falling on Wall Street after the disappointing jobless numbers released today, and whether 1.4 million Americans filed first time unemployment claims last week. That's 100,000 more than the previous week. Coco News time. 10 03 Let's check the freeways now, with Coco's real time Traffic and Kevin From your always sunny San Diego Honda Divas Traffic center high traffic around.

Mayor Wheeler Portland Walt Vasquez San Diego LA Mesa Police Department Kevin McCarthy officer Leslie Burke federal government Ron China Albert Joshua Lipton Tian Wen Eric Can Judson Johns Hopkins University California Coco
"rovers landers" Discussed on SPACE NEWS POD

SPACE NEWS POD

04:58 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on SPACE NEWS POD

"Many trips. It made around the red planet. It's a crazy number. So get ready. Hi everyone. I would've let you know about inker dot FM. It's where I host by podcast in, I find that it's the easiest place to do that. And it gives you everything that you need in one place, for free, which you can start. Podcasting from your phone, or from your computer. You don't need special crazy equipment to start doing it. You can talk into your phone video, editing equipment that costs thousands of dollars to start a podcast, you can do it from anywhere in when you're done, recording your episode anchored at FM will distribute it. So it can be hard everywhere on Spotify. Apple podcast Google podcasts. Stitcher, every place that podcasts can be heard, and you can make money with your podcast. It's pretty simple. There's no minimum listenership to start making money with anchor. So if you wanna make a little bit of money while having a cool podcast, while download the ANC rep or go to anchor up FM to get started. So Mars recounts, orbiter collects daily science about the planet surface at atmosphere, including detailed views with its high resolution image science experiment. Camber the high rise and it's powerful enough to see surface features the size of a dinner room table from one hundred eighty six miles above the surface in just a -ccomplish a really crazy milestone, it has done sixty thousand loops around Mars and on average, the M R O takes a hundred and twelve minutes to circle Mars in goes about two miles per second. That's three point four kilometers per second. It goes really, really fast. And it's not just a hot rod. It doesn't just go fast around Mars. It collects daily weather data it probes the subsurface for ice and the. This data that they get from this reconnaissance orbiter. Well, they can use that data for designing future missions that will take humans to the surface of the red planet in the future, and it doesn't just do its own science. It works as a relay. So it's a network of relays the being data back to earth from Nastase Mars. Rovers Landers, and later this month, the MRI will hit another milestone, it will have relayed one tear bit of data mainly. From Mars is curiosity Rover. So if you've ever seen, you know, sell fees from curiosity, or, you know, the surface of Mars, they have really great photos, Anastas website in on the social media channels, while the empire, oh, probably helped with that helped relay those images back to earth. Dan, Johnston in Nasr's JPL in Pasadena, California. He's the project manager over there. He said, MRI has given scientists in the. Public new perspective of Mars. We've also supported Nastase fleet of Mars surface missions. A loving them to send their images and discoveries back to scientists on earth. And also during landings of crafts on Mars, while the MRI takes pictures. It'll take pictures of these landings. It'll take pictures of the lending sites before they actually get there to make sure that nothing has changed, and make sure that everything is okay. And you know, and then they make decisions based on the photos from R O, and other orbiters. And also, not just before the landing though, make sure that the Lander got their properly in the make sure they'll take photos of the, of the Landers, and make sure that, you know, they didn't collide with the surface because instruments on the lenders could be wrong. You know, there could be some, some damage to some of the instruments. It does happen. And those instruments could be wrecked on their way, you know when they hit the surface. So am I rose there to take photos of Landers? Make sure they got there in one piece. Make sure that everything's good. Make sure that the parachute didn't deploy over the actual Lander in ruin all of the science. So I'm arose there for numerous reasons and they just got sixty thousand laps around Mars. So I wanna say thank you to everyone who subscribe to this podcast if you haven't subscribed yet. Police hit the subscribe button, if you'd like space science in tech, because it happens every single day on the space news pod. Also, thank you to patriot patrons patriot dot com slash space news podcast. And also, thank you for taking the time out of your day to spend it here with me on the space news pod. I'm your host will Walden and I will see you soon.

Nastase Mars Mars Rovers Landers project manager Spotify ANC Apple Nastase Walden Google California R O Anastas M R O Pasadena Dan Johnston four kilometers twelve minutes
"rovers landers" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

04:31 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

"There was a strong negative. Delta see thirteen in Richmond of iron manganese and frostless zinc in the shock melt supports Nario. So they're saying that that's another set of data that leads to helps them form their conclusion. Okay. So what do you think of that iron oxidizing microbes? Evidence of and that's what I thought is line of evidence. Yeah. I mean, what's the level of energy in in like said ising process? Like is there does that exist on the literally have no idea? That's a great question. And we need, you know, a chemist. I think to come on sort of that whether you know, how exactly to know how to IMF O S you right, right? Exactly. I think it raises a lot of the same questions that scientists had twenty three years ago when the nineteen ninety six announcement was also made and is is this enough is this enough to affectively move the marker saying, you know, microbial life to possible microbial life. The fact that this new piece of data has been basically discovered, I don't know possible. What does that mean? Right. Where you know. It's it's. I think it's still in the realm of sheer speculation, and we have to wait to hear other interpretations. And obviously other laboratories are imagine going to conduct the same test to verify the results to see that it is there. But also doesn't really get us any closer to try to make some kind of definitive statement. And I think the fact that back in nineteen Ninety-six. I I remember when President Clinton talked about this. And it was a big deal. You guys remember? Yeah. I don't think we're going to have anything like that again this time around, but it just goes eight. Oh, you that. Yeah. Exactly. The continues the debate continues. The study continues do seem to be various camps here. But I think so far those who are taking the skeptical approach are being the most prudent at this moment. Yeah. Yeah. I think so by the way, I was looking it up Evans. So there are three main types of meteorites that have features in common that have been linked to Mars the biggest. Group is the Shergar tights. But then also the knack lights in the Chesapeake nights. So some of those features are the type of minerals its oxidation. And also, it's the fact that they at some point in their past. They were magma they were melted. So you need a large enough body to melt the rock, it wouldn't happen in a small asteroid, for example, that was sort of one of the first Ave. Yeah. There's something different about these meteorites the, and they sort of group them together. And then eventually they were able to make that link to Mars itself. And yes, three quarters of the meteorites that we've discovered so far are in there the short tight category. And that's just based upon the details of exactly what kind of minerals are found in there in what what forms, but it was it's interesting all the ways in which they although different lines of evidence by which they said, yeah, these are probably from Mars, and then it was the definitive connection was when they were able to compare it to to data that we got back from the pros. Yeah. They talk about the nineteen Ninety-six announcement sort of being the precursor in almost the relaunching and reinvestment by by NASA in going back to Mars to try to find some more definitive answers on. Yes. Remember that? So in a way, you know, even though we don't yes, we don't have any definitive answer. We cannot come to any conclusion based on this. But it did cause things to go into motion that did get us. You know, Rovers Landers and observers satellites and other things all around Mars, which is you know, we've had great success ever since. So that's a plus I wonder if it also contributed to our obsession with going to Mars which kinda displaced going back to the moon for a couple of decades. And now, we're sort realize. Yeah, Mars is too. Big a goal, man. We should just go to the moon. And now, we're refocusing our efforts on the movement. I wonder how much the life on Mars bug as it were. Delayed had our. I think that will never know. Will you need to dispatch enough to just set?.

Delta President Clinton Richmond NASA Rovers Evans Landers twenty three years three quarters
"rovers landers" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

04:14 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

"And we use the stations to those send commands up to all the spacecraft's I've been to receive data from all the spacecraft's. And so my day today duties on emroe, which is a space gap. That's currently in operation. I work on building sequences for it. So I'm part of a team that sort of rights the big plan out for what that spacecraft is going to do we build it for two weeks at a time. And my teams Casuals all the communication, so when it's going to talk to earth like to those stations that I mentioned, and when it's going to talk to you other spacecrafts in particular, the Rovers Landers end when it's also going to use in engineering activities that we've scheduled to keep it in operation and keep it healthy wouldn't one of the important things that Rodas besides science is a relay so when like curiosity and the new Lander insight when they. Take data. They send that data up to Moreau in the Moreau sends it back to earth. And so we coordinate overflights where we fly over these Landers where they can send us data than their few other orbiters also work on this. That's primary thing that that might team works on Moreau M scheduling to do those communications and then for twenty kind of different role Jing more sort of like software development stuff. So when things that I'm working on is how we're going to able to determine that river is healthy on a daily basis. The Rover planning goes much every day you put in one day at a time in the rivers life. And so the beginning of the day when you get into work, you want to be able to quickly see as an operator that everything from the previous day executed as expected, and that, you know, there's nothing dangerous that happens the river and make sure that everything's ok on board. And so the topper that I'm working on might twenty teen will help the operations people quickly within the first twenty minutes. Or so decide that everything happens according to plan or not if things didn't go according to plan. It's okay. And then able to move on the next planning fees, and so for people who were wondering why we're sending another Rover tomorrow, we've had a few there a couple still there the opportunities. Still quiet, hyper knitting, and hopefully will communicate again some day. But what is kind of the the main objective or the main objectives of the mission wide? We keep going back. And so twenty twenty has a different set of responsibilities than our current virtuosity or may be opportunity. So one of the things that twenty twenty is going to do differently than the previous missions will actually cash samples. So when it drills into rocks or the ground it'll store that sample that it gets in a little tube end. It'll cash that to in like a pile of of samples that will leader be returned to earth into sort of like the first. I mission is sequence of missions. That JPL is going to send where we determine that we can sort of build a cache of material that we can keep like clean and keep pristine samples collect them sort of scientifically interesting sites, and none of actually return those to earth with future missions. There are also few different instruments on twenty twenty that weren't on curiosity. Lot of instruments or sort of next generation upgrades from the ones that were that we signed on Cassidy. But one new one is a tech demo for creating oxygen out of the Martian atmosphere that which is an important thing that we need to demonstrate as possible before we send of more complex missions on that needs to sort of launch off of Mars or to send humans to Mars end. So twenty first spacecraft students spacecraft that we want to send to demonstrate that we could sort of sense tomorrow gets us back so prepare for a future human mission. I don't know if it's the most important part of the mission. But it has a helicopter, and I want you to tell me about the helicopter scout which sounds like something that would be difficult to do on Mars where there's not a whole lot atmosphere. So how'd you make something? Fly on Mars yet. Amar's helicopter is very cool project. Adam is rapidly edition to program, and it has it's very cute..

Rovers Landers Moreau Cassidy Adam Amar Jing Lander Rodas twenty twenty twenty minutes two weeks one day
"rovers landers" Discussed on Astronomy Cast

Astronomy Cast

04:57 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on Astronomy Cast

"Quest ex ante Wilson. And I have you covered. Come. Join us chat with us. And we're also going to be launching a bunch of new stuff on the cosmic west website. But the the gist is, you know, this is the essentially going to be the most distant object that human beings have ever reached its way out beyond Pluto. Ultimate phooey. Another Kuyper belt object. It's been a bit of a mystery as he space craft is approaching the object. It's not brightening up in the way that astronomers were expecting, you know, they were expecting to get a few details to see the way it was changing brightness. Maybe that would mean that it's got a moon. Maybe there's some kind of dust around it. But it's still a bit of a puzzle. So when it actually does arrive on New Year's day, it is going. Going to be the first insights that we have to this whole new place and will look the same as poodle will it look different from Pluto. And and Sharon, we have no idea it's truly mysterious and watching people be deeply confused at this objects. Refusal to vary in brightness is so much fun because. Yeah, it's not behaving. The way we expect an object to behave which means that it's either like the most boring service ever is uniquely aligned with us is rotating super weird. This is an object that we need a closer look at and we are getting a closer look just in time to force us to get up early in the morning on ear stay. Yeah. I can't wait and. Reading this. They will be able to see these pictures. But the, you know, the time frames that are going to be going on our mind bending like it is so far away the images are gonna take so long twenty months for the data to just trickle back home. So we won't really see all of the pictures that we're taking in this brief period of time for twenty months. So we'll get the thumbnail thumbnails. We'll get the full rich full of dramatic versions. And the hope is that this isn't going to be the end of of new horizons that there could be one more object in in the works. If they can find something that's sort of in its cone of you know, trajectory for the future. So so stay tuned. I can't wait. And again by the time, you listen to this you'll with the pictures look like so so it's like we're already talking with something that happened in twenty team. But we don't know, you know, but we don't know. Which is weird. All right. But it's gonna be exciting. So so then I think we are moving somewhat through time here. So why not I wanna talk about the Chinese mission to the moon, and we actually talked about this in twenty teen Chong of four and it set up the relay station at the far side of the moon, and it launched the the the Rover Lander and now in just what January third so again, literally by the time, you do the show. This might have already happened. The rover. Lander is going to be touching down on the far side of the moon for the first time. We're going to see this bizarre tumbled up chewed up landscape. That is the the other side of the moon. Not decide we see. But the side we don't see and well this mission isn't people'd they're building up towards that. So in the future. Cher- it Vitmain very well be that. It's Chinese astronauts who are the first humans to go to the moon and our lifetime. Yeah. Yeah. I don't care who who does it. Go china. Go space x go US. Go europe. Somebody get to the moon. Before the while this we'll talk about this later on. But the of course, the fiftieth anniversary of the moon landing is coming up. So what else have yet? So the thing I'm looking most forward to and at this point. We don't know when it's gonna happen is finding out the temperature profile of the soil on Mars this. This does not sound like the most exciting thing in the world or on another world. But for years, I've been going to conference talks I've been hearing people talk about well, if this is true that is true. Then we have liquid possibilities underneath the surface. And I want to know what is that temperature profile on Mars..

US Lander Sharon europe Cher Chong Vitmain twenty months
"rovers landers" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on KOMO

"I love that reaction from Nassar's Jet Propulsion Laboratory the Mars mission streaked into the planet's atmosphere at twelve thousand miles per hour. Slowed by retro rockets and giant parachute that helped it seventy seven mile descent to the ground. So what makes this project different from other missions? Tomorrow's for the answer to that. And other questions we say Hello to Dr Sarah, Hurst assistant professor in the department of earth and planetary sciences at Johns Hopkins University as Sarah, thanks for your time today. Tell us what does make this different from other Mars missions. This is the first time that we have sent five monitors to another planet. So we have monitors on the moon, but the the ones on the moon, we've never something to another planet. And so in will deploy a series of seismometers, but are meant to measure any kind of Mars quakes, which will help us. Learn about the interior structure of Mars, which is very important for understanding. How Mars work and also insight? We'll be the plane what they're calling a mole which is this little keep probe that is going to drill itself down hopefully about five meters. And there the heat flow that's coming out of the interior of Mars, which will also help us understand is Mars. You know, completely solid at the point of the liquid layer like earth does not have a lot of implications for understanding. Field anymore. How Margaret vault over time. And then so there's a lot of really important questions about predatory structure. The invite is poised to answer. Oh, I want to ask you a big picture question. When it when it comes to Mars with Rovers like inside and its predecessors. Do we actually need a manned mission to Mars in the future to learn what we need to learn about the red planet the question that people ask a lot. And I think it's a little bit challenging to answer the the different spacecraft that we spend to Mars Rovers Landers orbiters that we have there now all are capable. They have, you know, see the art instrument and our have done incredible science at the same time. If you talked to feel geologists sell tell, you know, the amount of geology that one of our Rovers can do over, you know, ten year mission is something that a human could do much more quickly. If they were actually on the surface of Mars, and so it depends a little bit on the scientific questions that you're asking. Dr Sarah, Hurst assistant professor in the department of earth and planetary sciences at Johns Hopkins University couldn't join us today on the KOMO Newsline. Sarah, thank you so much for your time and your insight KOMO afternoon. News on KOMO.

Mars Rovers Landers Dr Sarah Hurst assistant professor KOMO Johns Hopkins University Rovers Jet Propulsion Laboratory Nassar Margaret five meters ten year
"rovers landers" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on KOMO

"Love that reaction from Nassar's Jet Propulsion Laboratory the Mars mission streaked into the planet's atmosphere at twelve thousand miles per hour. Slowed by retro rockets and giant parachute that helped it's seventy seven mile descent to the ground. So what makes this project different from other missions to Mars for the answer to that? And other questions we say Hello to Dr Sarah, Hurst assistant professor in the department of earth and planetary sciences at Johns Hopkins University as Sarah, thanks for your time. Today. Tell us what does make this different from other Mars missions. This is the first time that we have sent five monitors to another planet, though, we have monitors on the move. But besides the ones on the moon. We've never sent them to another planet so invite will deploy a series of size monitors but are meant to measure any kind of Mars quakes, which will help us. Learn about the. Interior structure of Mars, which is very important for understanding. How Mars works and also insight. We'll be playing what they're calling a mole. Which is this little keep probe that is going to drill itself down hopefully to about five meters. And there will measure the flow that's coming out of the interior of Mars, which will also help us understand is Mars. You know, completely solid at this point of the liquid layer like earth does. And a lot of implications for understanding why March. Field anymore. How Mars evolved over time? And so there's a lot of really important questions about planetary structure. The insight is poised to answer. I want to ask you a big picture question. When it when it comes to Mars with Rovers like inside and its predecessors. Do we actually need a manned mission to Mars in the future to learn what we need to learn about the red planet the question that people ask a lot. And I think it's a little bit challenging to answer the different spacecraft that we spend tomorrow the Rover Landers orbiters that we have there now all are capable. They have you know, through the instruments at our have done incredible science at the same time. If you talk to fill geologists, I'll tell you that the amount of geology that one of our Rovers can do over, you know, ten year mission is something that a human could do much more quickly. If they were actually on the surface of Mars, and so it depends a little bit on the scientific questions that you're asking Dr Sarah. Hearst assistant professor in the department of earth and planetary sciences at Johns Hopkins University good enough to join us today on the KOMO Newsline. Sarah, thank you so much for your time and your insight. Thank you. Komo afternoon. News on KOMO news. Mexico has a new president. These are your world headlines from ABC news Andres Manuel Lopez Oberdorf has been sworn in as the first leftist president in Mexico in over seventy years in a ceremony attended by vice President Mike Pence, the new leader pledged, a peaceful and orderly transition, but one that is deep and radical Tehran conducted a test that violates a UN resolution on the international nuclear agreements, the US secretary of state warned on Saturday. Mike Pompeo condemned what he described as Ron testing of a medium range ballistic missile capable of carrying multiple warheads as a violation of the international agreement. On Tehran's nuclear program and Canada's said, it will send a delegation to Cuba to assess its presence there after another diplomat was diagnosed with a mystery brain injury. I'm Jennifer Eccleston at the ABC news foreign desk in London..

Dr Sarah Johns Hopkins University KOMO Rovers Nassar Jet Propulsion Laboratory Hurst assistant professor ABC Mike Pompeo Andres Manuel Lopez Oberdorf Mexico Jennifer Eccleston Mike Pence Tehran president vice President US London assistant professor
"rovers landers" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:37 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on KOMO

"By retro rockets and giant parachute that helped it seventy seven mile descent to the ground. So what makes this project different from other missions? Tomorrow's for the answer to that. And other questions we say Hello to Dr Sarah, Hurst assistant professor in the department of earth and planetary sciences at Johns Hopkins University, Sarah, thanks for your time. Today. Tell us what does make this different from other Mars missions. This is the first time that we have sent five monitors to another planet at. So we have monitors on the move. But the ones on the moon, we've never something to another planet. So invite will deploy a series of monitors, but are meant to measure any kind of Mars quake, which will help us. Learn about the interior structure of Mars, which is very important for understanding. How Mars work and also insight? We'll be the plane what they're calling a mole which is this little probe that is going to drill it down hopefully about five meters. And will measure the flow that's coming out of the interior of Mars, which will also help us understand is Mars. You know, completely solid at this point of the liquid layer like earth does not have what implications for understanding. Why? Anymore? How Margaret ball over time. And so there's a lot of really important questions about planetary structure. The insight is poised to answer. Oh, I want to ask you a big picture question. When it when it comes to Mars with Rovers like inside and its predecessors. Do we actually need a manned mission to Mars in the future to learn what we need to learn about the red planet the question that people ask a lot. And I think it's a little bit challenging to enter the the different spacecraft that we spend to Mars Rovers Landers orbiters that we have there. Now, all are very very capable. They have you know, state of the art instrument and have done incredible science at the same time. If you talked to feel geologist, so I'll tell you that, you know, the amount of geology that one of our Rovers can do over, you know, ten year mission is something that a human could do much more quickly. If they were actually on the surface of Mars, and so it depends on what a bit on the scientific questions that you're asking Dr Sarah, Hurst assistant. And professor in the department of earth and planetary sciences at Johns Hopkins University good enough to join us today on the KOMO Newsline. Sarah, thank you so much for your time and your insight. Thank you new claims from China that the world's first genetically edited babies have been born this kind of gene surgery is banned in a lot of countries. But the scientists behind the procedure says it was intended to protect the infants from future HIV infection and astonishing and dubious claim a scientists in China saying he created the world's first genetically engineered babies the team of geneticists and fertility specialists announcing the so called breakthrough on YouTube. According to those researchers they use a controversial, gene editing technology to manipulate the twins data, the purpose, not to cure or prevent an inherited disease, but something else entirely supposedly giving these twin girls the ability to resist HIV infection, that's ABC's aerial Reshef. Well, a journey that started in the way. National forest in Oregon is coming to an end in Washington DC where an eighty foot tall noble for will serve as the US capitals Christmas tree this year. Mickey Swanson with US for his services, the tree made quite a few stops along the way over the last three weeks..

Dr Sarah Mars Rovers Landers Johns Hopkins University Rovers HIV infection US Hurst assistant professor Margaret ball China YouTube Mickey Swanson Oregon Washington DC geologist professor ABC KOMO eighty foot five meters
"rovers landers" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

06:53 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"I'm John Batchelor. This is the John Batchelor show from the surface of the planet earth. We're going to the surface of the planet. Mars the place called Jezreel crater Bob Zimmerman, he keeps the website behind the black. Bob, Jezreel crater who's going there? And why well we've got a fleet of vehicles that are going to going to Mars in twenty twenty. That's the next rendezvous opportunity got to Rover Landers that are going one is Nassar's moss twenty twenty. They don't really have a name for it yet. But essentially curiosity slightly upgraded and they've been fighting over where they're gonna land it, and they finally made a decision this week as you said zero crater, I'm not sure what both pronouncing that right? If I remember the first time this came up, we looked it up, and we s- covered. It's not intuitive than the pronunciation. But it doesn't matter zero crater. It's located in those if that transition zone, I talk about between the highlands southern high. Highlands and the northern lowlands. So this is essentially the sole line region between what was once possibly a intimate notion in the northern lowlands? Might have been a lake there. Maybe there might have been a lake it's right next to a seat a basin, which is a giant very giant impact. Crate impact basin on Moore's once again part of that those northern lowlands. They've got an ancient lake delta system here, which is what they want to explore. You know when you're in this transition zone. What's really good is that you're going up and down layers of John geology. So you get a lot of variety of of of of minerals and material to look for learning something about the history of Mawes, and it's it's it's geological history. And so that's one of the reasons this is picked if the somewhat spectacular sight, which makes me very excited because the image is coming from. It are going to be pretty cool, and we just have to wait for it to happen. But that's really very excited. They also announced John did not NASA. But Europe the European Space Agency. The other landed the XL MAs twenty twenty land. They announced they've made a final decision on their landing site. And it's in a place called Oxy, a platinum, which isn't it? Interesting. John it's in the same transition zone between the northern lowlands in the southern highlands. Gee, what a surprise. But it's a good thing. If it's on the other side of the planet. I've got post on behind the black that indicate where these landing thoughts are relative teach other. They're basically on opposite sides of the planet. The XM ause landed John is located in the drainage area, essentially down from the giant volcano regions on Mars. So this is an area that took drainage from those giant volcanos, and so it'll be different. And in some ways, maybe more spectacular. The European Space Agency pick it had two finals sites and it did pick the less risky site, which is an unreasonable on their part, which means though, it's a little less. Exciting details. I've got a poll some buying the black that really analyzes what that sites like. And it has some flowing meandering features that like rivers. So we could see some cool stuff there as well. But these are the two sites twenty twenty s getting close, and so we're gonna see some Orlando's I should mention that this in a week Nassar's landing insight on on on Mars. So we got a land coming in and just the week and land in twenty twenty. We're filling up the the vast Martian plains with lots of I know that the say the extra March twenty twenty they haven't estimate of the mission being one hundred eighty souls, which means about six months that's the minimum right because they extend depending upon the conditions. And how's it powered is it nuclear energy or is asking a question. I don't know if the top of my head, I have to admit, I don't know the answer of how they're going to pal. Pro remember, this is a hard thing to do the only country that's ever really been six. Successful at doing. This on Mars is the United States the only other country. That's tried was Russia Soviet Union, and they failed one hundred percent of the time XM laws the Europeans have tried actually the drop things on the surface of Mars several times and haven't really succeeded. They were small experimental prototypes. Though. This is going to be the real thing if they get six months, they're going to be thrilled all these vehicles if they land the odds of Perry, a working the odds are very high that they will work longer than their nominal. From a profile of the vehicle that they have up on their site. Looks like solar Bob because they have the big panels spread out. So yeah, I would say I it wouldn't surprise me. And that's Pauli Pauli because they are haven't done this before. So they're gonna go with safe safe approach. They don't have experience means is laudable dust storms. But that could give us opportunity, you know, ten plus years. It could do either right know opportunity wasn't injured in terms. How long it lasts because of its solar panels questions are rich stays Bob for Martian exploration. All the young PHD's out there. This is heaven everything they're writing about now will be permanently in the human record for the next thousands of years. Every you know, this is the beginning. And will only beginning we we we think we're really in this now, but I was joking when it said they're covering the vast plains of Mars, we've touched only little tiny places still even with even with a dozen role. We're not near a dozen yet. But even when we get to a dozen Rovers will only touched us. Tiny amount of the surface. And you know, I do post them behind the black continuously really spectacular images that are taken from all I've got another one on there on the soft land sides of Mars, well, no Rovers, even come close to any of that location. And there's cool stuff there. It's all over the planet. And so this is really wonderful time for the golden age of the initial exploration of the solar system by the human rights is the seventeenth century. And there's this place called the Chesapeake Bay what what happens now. Now another detail. This is a big time for for probes. Oh, Cyrus Rex what is it, Bob? And the insiders called it a Rex what is the mission? This is a probe to go to the asteroid. Ben new it's approaching who it's going to reach Rhonda vote within December third when it reaches. It's going to touch down and grab some samples and bring them back to earth. Well, it's unfolded. It's robot arm it works, and so we're just a few weeks away from that. Rhonda. But we've got you know, you got other asteroid higher. Booster to this is a very busy time right now with planetary probes. John, and I'm very glad that Bob Zimmerman back to catch us up on. What we've missed these last week's Bob Zimmerman keeps the website behind the black. I'm John Batchelor. This is the John Batchelor show..

Bob Zimmerman John Batchelor John twenty twenty Bob Nassar European Space Agency Jezreel crater Rovers John geology Rover Landers Europe Pauli Pauli United States lake delta Mawes NASA Oxy Moore Chesapeake Bay
"rovers landers" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

07:12 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Washington's mall, W M, A L or Washington comes to talk. John batchelor. This is the John Batchelor show from the surface of the planet earth. We're going to the surface of the planet. Mars the place called Jezreel crater Bob Zimmerman, he keeps the website behind the black. Bob, Jesolo crater who's going there? And why well we've got a fleet of vehicles that are going to going to Mars in twenty twenty. That's the next rendezvous opportunity. I'm got to Rover Landers that are going one is Nassar's moss twenty twenty. They don't really have a name for it yet. But it's essentially curiosity slightly upgraded. And they've been fighting over where they're gonna land it, and they finally made a decision this week. And as you said zero crater, I'm not sure what both pronouncing that right? I remember the first time this came up. We looked it up, and we discovered it's not intuitive within the pronunciation, but it doesn't matter zero crater. It's located in those if that transition zone, I talk about between the highlands, southern highlands and the. The northern lowlands. So this is essentially the sole line region between what was once possibly a intimate notion in the northern might have been a lake there. Maybe that might have been a lake it's right next to SCO basin, which is a giant very giant impact. Crater impact basin on Moore's once again part of that those northern lowlands. They've got an ancient lake delta system here, which is what they want to explore. You know when you in this transition zone. What's really good is that you're going up and down layers of Jeon geology. So you get a lot of variety of of of of minerals and material to look at for learning something about the history of Mawes, and it's it's it's geological history. And so that's one of the reasons this was picked a somewhat spectacular sight, which is makes me very excited 'cause the images coming from. It are going to be pretty cool. And we just have to wait for it to happen. But that's really very exciting. They also announced John did not NASA. But Europe, the European Space Agency the other land, the XL MAs twenty twenty land. They announced they've made a final decision on their landing site. And it's in a place called Oxy, a platinum which. Interesting John it's in the same transition zone between the northern lowlands in the southern highlands. Gee, what a surprise. But it's a good thing. It's on it's on the other side of the planet. And I've got post them behind the black that indicate where these landing thoughts are relative to each other. They're basically on opposite sides of the planet. The excellent moss landing John is located in the drainage area, essentially down from the giant volcano regions on Mars. So this is an area that took drainage from those giant volcanos, and so it'll be different. And in some ways, maybe more spectacular. The European Space Agency pick it had two finals, and it did take the less risky site. Which is an unreasonable on that part, which means though, it's a little less. Exciting details. I've got a poll some buying the black that really analyzes what that sites like. And it has some flowing meandering features like rivers. So we could see some cool stuff there as well. But these are the two sites twenty twenty s getting close, and so we're going to see some Orlando. I should mention that this week nationals landing insight on on on more. So we got a land to coming in and just the week and landed in twenty twenty. We're filling up the the vast Martian plains with lots of I know that the USA the extra Mars twenty twenty. They have an estimate of the mission being one hundred eighty souls, which means about six months that's the minimum right because they could extend it depending upon the conditions. And how's it power? Does it nuclear energy? Or is it a question? I don't know if the top of my head, I have to admit, I don't know the answer of how they're going to power their pro. Remember, this is a hard thing to do the only country that's ever really been successful at doing. This on Mars is the United States and the only other country, that's tried was Russia Soviet Union. They failed one hundred percent of the time XL laws the Europeans have tried actually the drop things on the surface of Mars several times and haven't really succeeded. They were small experimental prototypes. Though. This is going to be the real thing if they get six months, they're going to be thrilled all these vehicles if they land the odds of. Very working. The odds are very high that they will work longer than their nominal from from a profile of the vehicle that they have up on their site. Looks like solar Bob because they have the big panels spread out. So yeah, I would say it wouldn't surprise me. And that's Pauli Pauli because they haven't done this before. So they're gonna go with a safe safe approach. They don't have experience means. Dust storms, but give us opportunity, you know, ten plus years. It could do either opportunity wasn't hindered in terms. How long it lasted because of its solar panels without question. These are rich days Bob for Martian exploration. All the young PHD's out there. This is heaven everything they're writing about now will be permanently in the human record for the next thousands of years. Every you know, this is the beginning. And will only beginning we we think we really in this now, but I was joking when it said they're covering the vast plains of Mars, we've touched only little tiny places still even with even with a dozen role. We're not near a dozen yet. But even when we get to a dozen Rovers will only have touched tiny amount to the surface. And you know, I do post them behind the black continuously of really spectacular images that had taken from all I've got another one on there on the soft land sides of Mawes. Well, no Rovers even come close to any of that location. And there's cool stuff there. It's all over the planet. And so this is really wonderful time for the. Golden age of the initial exploration of the solar system by the human rights. The seventeenth century. And there's this place called the Chesapeake Bay what what happens now. Now another detail. This is a big time for for probes. Oh, Cyrus Rex what is it, Bob? And the insiders called Rex what is the mission? This is a probe to go to the asteroid. Ben new it's approaching Ben who it's gonna reach around the vote within December third when it reaches it's going to touch down and grab some samples and bring them back to earth. Well, it's unfolded. It's robot arm it works, and so we just a few weeks away from that. Rhonda, the we've got you know, you got other asteroids a higher booster too. This is a very busy time right now with planetary probes. John, and I'm very glad that Bob Zimmerman's back to catch us up on. What we've missed these last week's Bob Zimmerman keeps the website behind the black. I'm John bachelor. This.

John batchelor Bob Zimmerman twenty twenty Bob European Space Agency Mawes Jesolo crater Rovers Washington Nassar United States Rover Landers Europe Pauli Pauli SCO basin Jeon geology Ben lake delta NASA Oxy
"rovers landers" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

07:38 min | 2 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Morning starting at five thirty five news talk eight fifty W F T L. John batchelor. This is the John Batchelor show from the surface of planet earth. We're going to the surface of the planet Mars the place called Jess rope. Crater Bob Zimmerman he keeps the website behind the black. Bob, Jezreel crater who's going there? And why well we've got a fleet of vehicles that are going to going to Mars in twenty twenty. That's the next rendezvous opportunity to Rover Landers that are going one is Nassar's moss twenty twenty. They don't really have a name for it yet. But it's essentially curiosity slightly upgraded. And they've been fighting over where they're gonna land it, and they finally made a decision this week. And as you said zero crater, I'm not sure what both pronouncing that right? It's I remember the first time just came up. We looked it up, and we discovered it's not intuitive within the pronunciation, but doesn't matter zero crater. It's located in those if that transition zone, I talk. About between the highlands, southern highlands and the northern lowlands. So this is essentially the sole line region between what was once possibly a intimate notion in the northern lowlands might've been elect there. Maybe they might have been a lake it's right next to this basin. Which is a giant a very giant impact? Crater impact basin on Moore's once again part of that those northern lowlands. They've got an ancient lake delta system here, which is what they want to explore. You know when you in this transition zone. What's really good is that you're going up and down layers of John geology. So you get a lot of variety of job of of minerals and materials to look at for learning. Something about the history of Mawes, and it's it's it's geological history. And so that's one of the reasons this was picked if the somewhat spectacular sight, which is makes me very excited because the image is coming from. You're going to be pretty cool. And we you know, we just have to wait for it to happen. But that's really very excited. They also announced John did not NASA. But Europe the European Space Agency. That's the other landed the XL MAs twenty twenty land. They announced they've made a final decision on their landing site. And it's in a place called Oxy platinum, which isn't it? Interesting. John it's in the same transition zone between the northern lowlands in the southern highlands. Gee, what a surprise. But it's a good thing. It's on it's on the other side of the planet. I've got post on behind the black that indicate where these landing thoughts are relative to each other. They're basically an upside to the planet. The extra moss landing John is located in the drainage area, essentially down from the giant volcano regions on Mars. So this is an area that took drainage from those giant volcanos, and so it will be different. And in some ways, maybe more spectacular. The European Space Agency did take it had two finals sites, and it did take a little less risky site. Which is an unreasonable on their part, which means though, it's a little less. Exciting details. I've got a poll some by the black that really analyzes what that sites like. And it has some flowing meandering features that like rivers. So we could see some cool stuff there as well. But these are the two sites twenty twenty it's getting close. And so we're going to see some Orlando. I should mention that this in a week Nassar's landing insight on on on Mars. So we gotta land to coming in and just the week and landed in twenty twenty. We're filling up the the vast Martian plains, lots of I know that the the X March twenty twenty they have an estimate of the mission being one hundred eighty souls, which means about six months that's the minimum right because they could extend depending upon the conditions. And how's it power is it nuclear energy? Or is the question. I don't know if the top of my head I have to admit, I don't know the answer of how they're going to power their probe. Remember, this is a hard thing to do the only country that's ever really been successful at doing. This on Mars is the United States have the only other country. That's tried was Russia Soviet Union, and they failed one hundred percent of the time XL laws the Europeans have tried actually the drop things on the surface of Mars several times and haven't really succeeded. They were small experimental prototypes. Though. This is going to be the real thing. I if they get six months, they're going to be thrilled all these vehicles if they land the odds of. Ferry and a working. The odds are very high that they will work longer than the nominal from from a profile of the vehicle that they have up on their site. Looks like solar Bob because they have the big panels spread out. So yeah, I would say wouldn't surprise me. And that's partly paulie because they haven't done this before. So they're going gonna go with a safe safe approach. They don't have experienced vulnerable to dust storms. But give us opportunity, you know, ten plus years could do either. Opportunity wasn't hindered. In terms. How long it lasted because of this solar panels without question. These are rich days Bob for Martian exploration. All the young PHD's out there. This is heaven everything they're writing about now will be permanently in the human record for the next thousands of years. Every you know, this is the beginning. And will only beginning we we we think we really in this now, but I was joking when it said that covering the vast plains of Mars, we've touched only little tiny places still even with even with a dozen row. We're not near a dozen yet. But even when we get to a dozen Rovers will only have touched this tiny amount of the surface. And you know, I do post them behind the black continuously of really spectacular images that had taken from orbit. I've got another one on there on the soft land sides of Mawes. Well, no Rovers even come close to any of that location. And there's cool stuff there. It's all over the planet. And so this is really wonderful time for the golden age of the initial exploration of the solar system by the human rights seventeen. Century. And there's this place called the Chesapeake Bay. What happens now? Now another detail. This is a big time for for probes. Oh, Cyrus Rex what is it, Bob? And the insiders called a Rex what is the mission? This is a probe to go to the asteroid. Ben new it's approaching Ben who it's going to reach Rhonda vote within December third when it reaches its going to touch down and grab some samples and bring it back to earth. Well, it's unfolded. It's robot arm it works, and so we just a few weeks away from that. Rhonda, the we've got you know, you got other asteroids, Ohio booster to this is a very busy time right now with planetary probes. John, and I'm very glad that Bob Zimmerman back to catch us up on. What we've missed these last week's Bob Zimmerman keeps the website behind the black. I'm John Batchelor. This is the John Batchelor show. Another.

Bob Zimmerman John batchelor John Bob Nassar European Space Agency Mawes twenty twenty Jezreel crater John geology Rovers Rover Landers Rhonda Europe Ben United States Orlando lake delta NASA Oxy
"rovers landers" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

03:15 min | 3 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on Recode Decode

"We said we have to get really good at in this new type of media environment in order to help people make better decisions and execute on those actions and the first one was he said okay look we have to look across the entire media spectrum so we have to bring everything from social media traditional media intelligence and one things that always fascinated me and was really important for us as a company is to be able to see how stories traveled so for example a couple years ago we did a study where we found one of the most powerful news cycles were stories as started social media bounced up into local television bounced up into national newspapers and bounce up international television right by the time it gets national television i mean that's stories baked there's not a lot you can do about it right so that's a really important element now that's changed just in the past couple of years and we'll talk about that the second thing is we said okay look we got to see all this happening in real time because everything's moving that fast we it's a bill an infrastructure for platform we can feed all those data streams down a real time processing pipeline to analyze it and all of the relevant ways and the third thing we said all right then we're talking about millions of data points coming in really fast we gotta really nail how this is visualized so in a split second even if there are millions data points the end user can say okay this is what's important in this is what's not so we went and we hired a guy from the jet propulsion laboratory who is doing data visualization for the mars rover lander his job was taking data off of mars and visualizing it for nasa sure and we said all right let's take that same concept and now do that for media data points those are those are proton rocket guy to get a rocket science all kinds of points of information and data to make a cogent argument about whatever's happening or cogent exactly snapshot and what's happening with there's lots of dashboard that everyone has it we have a social media dashboard we have this this is working this is not wearing this headlines working this is not but this is more sentiment and everything else correct yeah it's everything i mean there are dozens of ways of slicing and dicing is probably hundreds and so you can really see what does the environment look like and how do you take action on that so we work a lot with large corporations large enterprises to be able to see that we actually started off in politics and sort of transition which has at twitchy effect which but everything's twitchy now right i would say that is the world that we live in so you do this for corporations and it's just meeting until like this is what's trending more than that it's like this is what's trending it's this is the impact of this this is who's doing it this is where it's coming from this is the sentiment about whether it's negative positive or neutral exactly so it's what's accelerating but then it's also okay well are my key message is getting across brand health right house my ceo being perceived or or those messages resonating is who are the best people to go out there and be influencers who are the other influencers need to be aware of right so it's pretty it's very broad in terms of all the different types of use cases you can have and those customized for those corporate that's what they're supposed to do with it because they were aware of these things but haven't been paying attention as much as they should have i would say one thing that i learned in my political days is if you can't measure it it's almost impossible to manage.

"rovers landers" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:53 min | 3 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Asked about other countries many countries are now gaining the capability to explore the solar system from china and russia to numerous european and asian countries and they have been doing this in fact even in the middle east the first mission to mars is about to launch and indians for example are putting their second rover lander mission down on the surface of the moon so that's exciting at the same time nastase program of planetary exploration is really going through a renaissance and doing very well and doing very exciting stuff in terms of the astro biology like david is expert in and also in just plain exploring the solar system and preparing the way for humans which nasr's also doing and there's a third front and that is the development of commercial spaceflight this lowering costs of launches dramatically and beginning beginning to generate the capability for private companies to do exploits you're happy to share the playing field with all of these players leverage leverage we'll give what he done why oh yeah oh because you guys do that and then we'll handle this if every airplane that flew in every ship the sail the seas had to be us navy or us air force we wouldn't have nearly the vibrant al commerce that we do in the air and on the seas right this is part of the natural progression is we're moving forward from where only nation states in the twentieth century could master stay slow country scan wasn't a birthright that it seemed like we were the only ones that were able to do it americans i don't now only americans have corporations that are feeling this capability i think it's really exciting and i think this is this is right where we live now is the beginning of star trek this is where star trek begins you agree with that assessment absolutely you know that there's a lot more innovation happening because they're more players in the game there's competition people figuring out how to launch stuff into space more cheaply and that is a huge game changer that's what it's all about is reducing the cost to get stuff off earth and that's happening the president wants to be what is it back to we wants to be on mars and some time primarily people may not notice that the trump administration is a very sophisticated and exciting a vision for space exploration it's not about the lunar mars it's about humans expanding into the solar system all of it so it's not a choice between moon mars it's moon and mars and the asteroids to and then moving beyond to far away locations they're really thinking about it in the way that you would expect for the beginning of of the real expansion into the cosmos how should we think about it anyway here's my answer thanks for asking here's my answer i want us to have a plan b in case a giant asteroid is coming i want us to at least be able to save the species somehow on moon mars rope pluto someplace a space station i want us to nocco kapllani.

china russia
"rovers landers" Discussed on Naked Astronomy, from the Naked Scientists

Naked Astronomy, from the Naked Scientists

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on Naked Astronomy, from the Naked Scientists

"Be relaying signals from various rovers landers on the surface here's what did you is a communication satellite it embed communications payload in new h if it's provided by nicer and the similar to communication packages on both the overall orbiters of naza also on the over is obviously mouse express this allows to communicate with the current rovers on the surface of mass nasar opportunity and security but also will allow to communicate with future rovers inlanders of nazar inside moss twenty twenty and of course we mass assets but will be rover exhaust european and russian eczema splat phone but will both land on imaz twenty twenty one on the surface of mouse for mission essentially near twenty twenty one the main point this mission it's it's doing the sniffing of the the atmosphere is acting as a relay but when it sniffing it's specifically looking for for methane it's almost you know the would be the most exciting thing to find and we identify where it comes from the is actually looking for all gases in small quantity in fear of that is made mostly of carbon dioxide you too but also over gas is in very small quantities which are all important to understand the functioning of yet mercer me fain is the most exciting one because on earth new fain is known to come from two sources essentially for kennison and by living organisms on mouth as far as we know volcan ism existed but is no longer active since millions of years and life we don't know so if methane is found and confirms if.

naza volcan ism
"rovers landers" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

02:00 min | 4 years ago

"rovers landers" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"And they had a thick colony there and they start at the really explore and boom they found this thing buried underground and it was ellie and structure so you get to the moon you have the possibility of really exploring and maybe finding something that is not predicted uh and so in that case i all the more reason to go uh you got to get there you know i i i was once add a presentation by uh chris uh spires who's who's in charge uh of the uh opportunity and spirit rovers and i and that's right and i've heard that yeah and he thought he talked at great length about what they were accomplishing and i raised my hand and i asked tell me how how long would have taken a human geologists have been that says all we spent about what this is about now five six years ago so they only been up their five six years those rovers they won't be the ninety days but they were working already almost a half decade and he should all well what we did in the last half decade pro could have probably been done in that afternoon by a single geology tried yeah i was just so if we're really gonna fix wall these places and he them at great length we've got to be there ourselves the all the rovers landers and they all but as a doing is doing enough scouting prayer sneh pi i can't believe those rovers are still functioning yeah well i do i do about every shoot uh four weeks i do a role for update on behind the black and i've been tracking how they've been travelling we've only at the moment we have to rovers working rovers on the move on the mars spirit in opportunity rao no spears spirit a shutdown a bow five years okay they lost uh they lost communication with it opportunity is still working in opportunity were members both only supposed to last ninety days it landed in two thousand four it's now 13 stillfunctioning and then you've got curiosity which is a much more sophisticated a much larger role that one team later right came about four years ago and.

rovers spears five six years ninety days five years four weeks four years