NASAs Mars Curiosity rover labs back in action

Postado Junho 08, 2018

For the unknown, NASA's Mars Curiosity rover has been exploring the Red Planet since it landed in August 2012 and the rover had just begun drilling into the planet's surface for the first time in the last 18 months. NASA astronauts will show spectacular footage on your channel, as well as in popular social networks.

As with most announcements of announcements, they've only released a few details, but we do know that the "live discussion" will talk about "new science results from NASA's Mars Curiosity rover". According to a statement from the space Agency, at a press conference, experts will talk about new achievements in terms of colonization of Mars.

During the announcement, you'll hear from two scientists who work at at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Maryland, along with two researchers from its Jet Propulsion Laboratory in California.

The event will be streamed on NASA's YouTube page, Facebook Live, Twitch TV, Ustream, and Twitter's Periscope platform.

Recently, NASA announced that its engineers found a new way to use Curiosity Rover to drill rocks on Mars, after concluding that the drilling mechanism of the rover can't be remotely repaired.

"The media and public are invited to ask questions during a live discussion at 2 pm EDT (11:30 pm IST) Thursday, June 7 on new science results from NASA's Mars Curiosity rover".

"Since Jennifer Eigenbrode and Paul Mahaffy from the NASA Curiosity SAM organics analysis team are involved, it likely means the west chemistry experiment designed by Eigenbrode that is inside SAM have detected complex indigenous amino acids on Mars".

Mars rover is trending after one year: The National Aeronautics and Space Administration's (Nasa)'s Curiosity rover is up to some folks.

Testing of the brand new drilling process and sample delivery will continue to be refined as Curiosity's engineers study their results from Mars.

The problem kept the robotic vehicle from extracting and analyzing Martian rock samples and severely affected the mission.

"The science team was convinced that the engineers could deliver-so Convinced we drove back into some website that we overlooked drilling ahead. The gambit paid off, and we now have a key sample we might have never gotten", Vasavada pointed out. Surprisingly, we had the opportunity after five years of the mission.