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Saturday, May 02, 2015

बुध ग्रह पर एलियन एयरक्राफ्ट

भाई बुध ग्रह वालों के लिए तो नासा का एयरक्राफ्ट एलियन ही होगा... जैसे किसी दूसरे ग्रह से आया कोई यान हमारे लिए तो एलियन ही होगा ना... नासा का स्पेसक्राफ्ट मैसेंजर बुध ग्रह की सतह से टकरा गया.. उसके टुकड़े बुध ग्रह पर बिखरे हुए हैं... कल को बुध ग्रह पर रहने वाले निकल आए तो उनके लिए स्पेसक्राफ्ट के टुकड़े तो एलियन वर्ल्ड के ही होंगे...

‪#‎NASA‬ spacecraft crashes into ‪#‎Mercury‬; ends mission
NASA's ‪#‎Messenger‬ spacecraft has crashed into the surface of Mercury, ending its historic 11-year mission that provided valuable data and thousands of images of the planet.
Mission controllers at the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) in Maryland, confirmed that MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry, and Ranging (MESSENGER) spacecraft impacted the surface of Mercury, as predicted, on Thursday.
MESSENGER was launched on August 3, 2004, and it began orbiting Mercury on March 18, 2011. The spacecraft completed its primary science objectives by March 2012.
Because MESSENGER'S initial discoveries raised important new questions and the payload remained healthy, the mission was extended twice, allowing the spacecraft to make observations from extraordinarily low altitudes and capture images and information about the planet in unprecedented detail.
Last month - during a final short extension of the mission referred to as XM2 - the team embarked on a hover campaign that allowed the spacecraft at its closest approach to operate within a narrow band of altitudes, 5-35 kilometres above the planet's surface.
On April 28, the team successfully executed the last of seven orbit-correction manoeuvres, which kept MESSENGER aloft for the additional month, sufficiently long enough for the spacecraft's instruments to collect critical information that could shed light on Mercury's crustal magnetic anomalies and ice-filled polar craters, among other features.
With no way to increase its altitude, MESSENGER was finally unable to resist the perturbations to its orbit by the Sun's gravitational pull, and it slammed into Mercury's surface at around 8,750 miles per hour, creating a new crater up to 52 feet wide.