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OSIRIS-REx is the third mission in NASA's New Frontiers Program. Its goal is to explore near-Earth asteroid Bennu, a remnant from the dawn of the solar system, and to return a sample of Bennu to Earth in 2023. OSIRIS-REx launched in September 2016 and arrives at Bennu on December 3, 2018. This video illustrates each of the mission's carefully-designed orbit maneuvers and mapping campaigns on its journey to Bennu and back. This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: 🤍 Credit: NASA's Scientific Visualization Studio If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Facebook: 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Flickr 🤍 · Instagram 🤍 Full Credits Dan Gallagher (USRA): Producer Walt Feimer (KBRwyle): Lead Animator Michael Lentz (USRA): Animator Kel Elkins (USRA): Data Visualizer Adriana Manrique Gutierrez (USRA): Animator Josh Masters (USRA): Animator Lisa Poje (USRA): Animator Bailee DesRocher (USRA): Animator Dante Lauretta (University of Arizona): Scientist Jason Dworkin (NASA/GSFC): Scientist
NASA's OSIRIS REx spacecraft was supposed to grab a sample of the asteroid Bennu so that it could be returned to Earth for analysis. The spacecraft grabbed the sample on Tuesday, but, it's taken a few days to actually get photos of the tool and now it's realized they have a problem with too much material. Larger pieces of regolith have kept the sample head from closing properly, so material is slowly being lost. As a result, the mission operators are skipping past a number of important tests and going straight to storing the sample for return to avoid losing more. 🤍
When OSIRIS-REx took a sample from the Nightingale Crater on the Bennu asteroid. Sponsored by Ridge Wallet. Use the link 🤍 to get the best offer of up to 40% off until Dec 22nd. Astrum merch now available! Apparel: 🤍 Metal Posters: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE for more videos about our other planets. Subscribe! 🤍 Facebook! 🤍 Twitter! 🤍 Instagram! 🤍 TikTok! 🤍 Astrum Spanish: 🤍 Astrum Portuguese: 🤍 Donate! Patreon: 🤍 Ethereum Wallet: 0x5F8cf793962ae8Df4Cba017E7A6159a104744038 Become a Patron today and support my channel! Donate link above. I can't do it without you. Thanks to those who have supported so far! #osirisrex #bennu #nasa #astrum
NASA’s Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security, Regolith Explorer (OSIRIS-REx) spacecraft unfurled its robotic arm Oct. 20, 2020, and in a first for the agency, briefly touched an asteroid to collect dust and pebbles from the surface for delivery to Earth in 2023. This well-preserved, ancient asteroid, known as Bennu, is currently more than 200 million miles (321 million kilometers) from Earth. Bennu offers scientists a window into the early solar system as it was first taking shape billions of years ago and flinging ingredients that could have helped seed life on Earth. 🤍 Music: "Event Horizon" by Jochen Reinhold Flach, via Universal Production Music Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center James Tralie (ADNET): Lead Producer Lead Editor Kel Elkins (USRA): Visualizer Adriana Manrique Gutierrez (USRA): Animator Walt Feimer (KBRwyle): Animator Michael Lentz (USRA): Art Director Erin Morton (The University of Arizona): Support Nancy Neal-Jones (NASA/GSFC): Support Aaron E. Lepsch (ADNET): Technical Support This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization Studio at: 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
On October 20, 2020, NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft collected a sample of near-Earth asteroid Bennu. This “TAG event” revealed surprising details about Bennu’s loosely-packed surface. The spacecraft’s arm sank almost half a meter into the asteroid, far deeper than expected, confirming that Bennu’s surface is incredibly weak. During the event, OSIRIS-REx collected a handful of material and kicked up roughly six tons of loose rock. It will return its sample of Bennu to Earth in September 2023. Read more: 🤍 Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/CI Lab Dan Gallagher (KBRwyle): Producer Jonathan North (KBRwyle): Animator Kel Elkins (USRA): Data Visualizer Dante Lauretta (The University of Arizona): Lead Scientist Kevin Walsh (SwRI): Scientist Ronald Ballouz (JHUAPL): Scientist Olivier Barnouin (JHUAPL): Scientist Rani Gran (NASA/GSFC): Public Affairs Officer Nancy Neal-Jones (NASA/GSFC): Public Affairs Officer Aaron E. Lepsch (ADNET): Technical Support Universal Production Music: “Subsurface” by Ben Niblett and Jon Cotton This video can be freely shared and downloaded at 🤍 While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, the music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: 🤍 For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
Near-Earth asteroid Bennu is a rubble pile of rocks and boulders left over from the formation of the solar system. On October 20, 2020, NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft briefly touched down on Bennu and collected a sample for return to Earth. During this “TAG event,” the spacecraft’s arm sank far deeper into the asteroid than expected, confirming that Bennu’s surface is incredibly weak. Now, scientists have used data from OSIRIS-REx to revisit the TAG event and better understand how Bennu’s loose upper layers are held together. Read more: 🤍 Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/CI Lab/SVS Dan Gallagher (KBRwyle): Producer Jonathan North (KBRwyle): Lead Animator Kel Elkins (USRA): Lead Data Visualizer Alexander Bodnar (AIMM): Animator Adriana Manrique Gutierrez (KBRwyle): Animator Walt Feimer (KBRwyle): Animator Lisa Poje (Freelance): Animator Dan Gallagher (KBRwyle): Narrator Dante Lauretta (The University of Arizona): Lead Scientist Kevin Walsh (SwRI): Scientist Ronald Ballouz (JHUAPL): Scientist Olivier Barnouin (JHUAPL): Scientist Rani Gran (NASA/GSFC): Public Affairs Officer Nancy Neal-Jones (NASA/GSFC): Public Affairs Officer James Tralie (ADNET): Support Ernie Wright (USRA): Support Aaron E. Lepsch (ADNET): Technical Support Universal Production Music: “Difficult Conversation” and “Into Motion” by Peter Larsen; “Big Data” by Dominique Dalcan; “Subsurface” by Ben Niblett and Jon Cotton; “Crypto Current” by Dominique Dalcan; “Spaceman” by Rainman This video can be freely shared and downloaded at 🤍 While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, the music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: 🤍 For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
NASA's OSIRIS-REx has now been orbiting the asteroid Bennu for a year already, but what has it discovered so far? 🤍 A big thank you to Brilliant for supporting this video. Sign up for free using the link above. That link will also get the first 200 subscribers 20% off a premium subscription to the website if you like what you see. SUBSCRIBE for more videos about our other planets. Subscribe! 🤍 Facebook! 🤍 Twitter! 🤍 Astrum Hindi: 🤍 Astrum Spanish: 🤍 Donate! Patreon: 🤍 Ethereum Wallet: 0x5F8cf793962ae8Df4Cba017E7A6159a104744038 Become a Patron today and support my channel! Donate link above. I can't do it without you. Thanks to those who have supported so far! Image Credits: NASA Music Credits: Stellardrone - Billions and Billions
NASA's latest New Frontiers mission, OSIRIS-REx, will venture to a near-Earth asteroid to discover clues about the unique resources asteroids hold, processes that affect asteroids' orbital paths and their potential for impacting Earth, and the origins of life in the solar system. In addition, OSIRIS-REx will collect a sample from the surface of the asteroid and return it to Earth for generations of scientists to study and analyze, making this the first American asteroid sample return mission and the largest sample returned from an extraterrestrial body since Apollo. OSIRIS-REx's launch window opens September 8, 2016. This is the journey #ToBennuAndBack. Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Katrina Jackson Music credits: "Defenders of the Earth" and "Finding Gaia" by Daniel Jay Nielson [ASCAP]; Atmosphere Music Ltd PRS; Volta Music; Killer Tracks Production Music More information: 🤍 This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Or subscribe to NASA’s Goddard Shorts HD Podcast: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Facebook: 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Flickr 🤍 · Instagram 🤍 · Google+ 🤍
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University students and researchers working on a NASA mission orbiting a near-Earth asteroid have made an unexpected detection of a phenomenon 30,000 light-years away. Last fall, the student-built Regolith X-Ray Imaging Spectrometer (REXIS) aboard NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft detected a newly flaring black hole in the constellation Columba while making observations off the limb of asteroid Bennu. The glowing object turned out to be a newly flaring black hole X-ray binary – discovered just a week earlier by Japan’s MAXI telescope – designated MAXI J0637-430. Read more: 🤍 Music is "Castles and Cathedrals" from Universal Production Music. Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center James Tralie (ADNET): Lead Producer Lead Editor Narrator Brittany Enos (University of Arizona): Lead Writer John Caldwell (AIMM): Videographer Rob Andreoli (AIMM): Videographer Richard Binzel (MIT): Scientist Branden Allen (Harvard): Scientist Aaron E. Lepsch (ADNET): Technical Support This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
When NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft arrived at asteroid Bennu in December 2018, its close-up images confirmed what mission planners had predicted nearly two decades before: Bennu is made of loose material weakly clumped together by gravity, and shaped like a spinning top. This major validation, however, was accompanied by a major surprise. Scientists had expected Bennu’s surface to consist of fine-grained material like a sandy beach, but were instead greeted by a rugged world littered with boulders – the size of cars, the size of houses, the size of football fields. Now, thanks to laser altimetry data and high-resolution imagery from OSIRIS-REx, we can take a tour of Bennu’s remarkable terrain. Unlock the secrets of asteroid Bennu: 🤍 Universal Production Music: “Timelapse Clouds” by Andy Blythe and Marten Joustra; “The Wilderness” by Benjamin James Parsons; “Maps of Deception” by Idriss-El-Mehdi Bennani, Olivier Louis Perrot, and Philippe Andre Vandenhende Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center Data provided by NASA/University of Arizona/CSA/York University/Open University/MDA Dan Gallagher (USRA): Producer Kel Elkins (USRA): Lead Visualizer Jonathan North (USRA): Animator Adriana Manrique Gutierrez (USRA): Animator Dan Gallagher (USRA): Narrator Erin Morton (The University of Arizona): Support Aaron E. Lepsch (ADNET): Support This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization Studio at: 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center: · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
Captured on Oct. 20, during the OSIRIS-REx mission’s Touch-And-Go (TAG) sample collection event, this series of 82 images shows the SamCam imager’s field of view as the NASA spacecraft approaches and touches down on asteroid Bennu’s surface. The sampling event brought the spacecraft all the way down to sample site Nightingale, and the team on Earth received confirmation of successful touchdown at 6:08 pm EDT. Preliminary data show the sampling head touched Bennu’s surface for approximately 6 seconds, after which the spacecraft performed a back-away burn. Read more: 🤍 Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona Download full-resolution versions of this and related multimedia at NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization Studio: 🤍
Like boot prints on the Moon, NASA's OSIRIS-REx spacecraft left its mark on asteroid Bennu. Now, new images — taken during the spacecraft's final fly-over on April 7, 2021 — reveal the aftermath of the historic Touch-and-Go (TAG) sample acquisition event from Oct. 20, 2020. Read more: 🤍 Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center James Tralie (ADNET): Lead Producer Lead Editor Narrator Mikayla Kelley (The University of Arizona): Writer Rani Gran (NASA/GSFC): Writer Walt Feimer (KBRwyle): Animator Jonathan North (USRA): Animator Michael Lentz (USRA): Art Director Adriana Manrique Gutierrez (USRA): Animator Jacquelyn DeMink (USRA): Animator Kel Elkins (USRA): Lead Visualizer Dante Lauretta (The University of Arizona): Principal Investigator Jason Dworkin (NASA/GSFC): Scientist Michael Moreau (NASA/GSFC): Scientist Aaron E. Lepsch (ADNET): Technical Support Music is "Go for Launch" by David Scott Butler of Universal Production Music This video can be shared and downloaded from NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization studio at: 🤍 If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
NASA’s OSIRIS-REx mission collected a sample from Asteroid Bennu on 20 October 2020,using a “Touch-And-Go,” or TAG, maneuver. Site Nightingale is located in Bennu’s northern hemisphere, in a crater 460 feet (140 meters) wide. The Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security, Regolith Explorer (OSIRIS-Rex) is NASA’s first asteroid sample return mission. Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona
In 2016, NASA embarked on a new and unique mission: sending the Osiris-REx spacecraft to rendezvous with the asteroid Bennu to study the rocky space object and collect samples to return to researchers. PROJECT ASTEROID: MAPPING BENNU is a 30-minute film that documents the construction of one of the critical instruments on board the spacecraft: the OSIRIS-REx Thermal Emission Spectrometer (OTES), the first space instrument to be built entirely on the Arizona State University (ASU) campus. The documentary, in the making since 2012, takes viewers behind-the-scenes as it follows the efforts of a team of engineers, veteran professors, current and former students, and scientists led by the ASU School of Earth and Space Exploration’s project manager Philip Christenen. PROJECT ASTEROID follows the OTES team as they count down to the mission launch date, and profiles selected team members who give their personal perspectives on the challenges and rewards of this high-stakes undertaking. - Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech & engineering videos: 🤍 🚀 Find us on: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 This documentary was produced in 2018. Content licensed from APT Worldwide to Little Dot Studios. Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com #NASA #Asteroid #Bennu
On Tuesday, October 20, NASA's OSIRIS-Rex spacecraft successfully touched and collected a sample from the surface of asteroid Bennu—without a human at the controls. Stream "Touching the Asteroid" here on YouTube to learn more: 🤍
Let's do this, OSIRIS-REx! Time to journey #ToBennuAndBack. Tune in to our live broadcast as our spacecraft descends to the surface of asteroid Bennu, touches down for a few seconds & attempts to capture regolith (rocks and dust) using a “Touch-And-Go,” or TAG, maneuver. The spacecraft must target Bennu’s rocky surface with great accuracy, touching down within a rocky area just 52 ft (16 m) in diameter. During the maneuver, the spacecraft and the asteroid will be approximately 207 million miles (334 million km) from Earth. Live coverage from Lockheed Martin's facility in Denver, Colorado, with mission managers from the University of Arizona, Lockheed Martin, and NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center begins at 5 p.m. EDT. The spacecraft is scheduled to depart Bennu in 2021, and to deliver the collected sample to Earth on Sep. 24, 2023. It will be the first U.S. mission to carry samples from an asteroid back to Earth, and the largest sample returned from space since the Apollo era.
A new study has pinpointed potential future orbits of the asteroid Bennu using data from OSIRIS-REx Related materials at: 🤍
The OSIRIS-REx mission, launching in September 2016, plans to return a sample of asteroid Bennu to Earth in 2023 so that scientists can study pristine material left over from the early solar system. Dante Lauretta, Principal Investigator for OSIRIS-REx, provides an overview of this asteroid sample return mission. Learn more at 🤍 and 🤍. This video is public domain and can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: 🤍 Download more videos and animations of OSIRIS-REx at: 🤍
OSIRIS-Rex will visit asteroid 1999 RQ36 and return with samples that may hold clues to the origin of the solar system and life on Earth. For the mission, NASA has selected the team led by Principal Investigator Dr. Michael Drake from the University of Arizona. NASA GSFC will manage the mission. Lockheed Martin will build the spacecraft. This video is public domain and can be downloaded at: 🤍 Like our videos? Subscribe to NASA's Goddard Shorts HD podcast: 🤍 Or find NASA Goddard Space Flight Center on Facebook: 🤍 Or find us on Twitter: 🤍
On Dec. 3, 2018, the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft arrives at its target, near-Earth asteroid Bennu. Here, the team explains mission goals and the process of approach and rendezvous. OSIRIS-REx will study Bennu for two years before collecting a sample to return to Earth.
NASA is attempting to land a spacecraft on an asteroid for the first time as a mission 16 years in the making reaches its nervous conclusion. The OSIRS-REx mission are attempting to collect samples from near-Earth asteroid Bennu. GET ALL THE LATEST NEWS AND LIFESTYLE VIDEOS: 🤍
This animation shows the path that the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft will take on its journey to asteroid Bennu and back to Earth! OSIRIS-REx launches in 2016 and returns a sample of Bennu's surface material to Earth in 2023. OSIRIS-REx is on the web at 🤍. Follow us on social media for all the latest news and updates! Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍OSIRISREx Instagram: 🤍 Music: Torches - You Were Young
NASA OSIRIS-REx mission's deputy program scientist Dr. Christin Richey talks to Space.com's Doris Elin Salazar about the mission and the gravity assist the probe needs to get to asteroid Bennu. Follow Doris on Twitter: 🤍 Credit: Space.com / NASA Goddard Space Flight Center / edited by Steve Spaleta 🤍
The OSIRIS-REx mission will help scientists investigate the origins of our solar system, how water and organic material traveled to Earth, and increase understanding of asteroids that could impact Earth. In addition, the sample returned to Earth will further our understanding of water, organics and precious metals on asteroids, which could fuel future exploration missions.
101955 Bennu is one of Earth’s closest planetary neighbors – an asteroid roughly the height of a skyscraper, and since late 2018, the place that NASA’s OSIRIS-REx mission has called home. When OSIRIS-REx arrived on Dec. 3, 2018, it began wrapping Bennu in a complex web of observations. OSIRIS-REx departs Bennu on May 10, 2021, on a return voyage to Earth, bringing with it over 60 grams of sample collected from the asteroid. This narrated video presents the mission’s complete trajectory during its time at Bennu. More: 🤍 Music: “Visionary” by Andy Blythe and Marten Joustra; “Babel” by Max Cameron Concors, via Universal Production Music Data provided by: NASA/University of Arizona/CSA/York University/Open University/MDA Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Scientific Visualization Studio Dan Gallagher (USRA): Producer Kel Elkins (USRA): Producer Kel Elkins (USRA): Lead Data Visualizer Dan Gallagher (USRA): Narrator Michael Moreau (NASA/GSFC): Deputy Project Manager Dante Lauretta (The University of Arizona): Principal Investigator Kenny Getzandanner (NASA/GSFC): Engineer This video can be shared and downloaded at 🤍 . Some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on stock footage may be found here 🤍 . For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit 🤍 . If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
The Lockheed Martin-built OSIRIS-REx spacecraft has been orbiting asteroid Bennu for two years, studying its composition and features. Now, NASA’s OSIRIS-REx will collect a sample of Bennu’s regolith and then return it to Earth in 2023 for in-person scientific study. Learn more: 🤍
Join Our Community: 🤍 OSIRIS-REx sample collection mission was launched in 2016. Back then I did a video about it. Then the probe reaches asteroid Bennu in 2018 and I did another video about it. Now it's ready to complete the main objective of the mission, the touch & go sample collection. A few days ago he did it! Follow Malinda: 🤍 🤍 🤍 Follow TechTrack: 🤍 🤍 #OSIRISREx #Bennu #TouchAndGo #SampleCollection
Published on January 27, 2014. What is OSIRIS-REx? OSIRIS-REx presents the new 321Science video about the mission and its acronym. This video explores what the OSIRIS-REx mission will do when it visits asteroid Bennu in 2018. OSIRIS-REx is on the web at Osiris-rex.lpl.arizona.edu Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍OSIRISREx Music: Feeling Positive by Matthias Harris Thanks to the 321Science team: Anna Spitz, Symeon Platts, Melissa Dykhuis, James Keane, Heather Roper, Zoe Bentley, Rose Patchell, Sarah Spitz, Ross Dubois, and OSIRIS-REx Scientists and Educators. OSIRIS-REx Presents 321Science posts entertaining videos about asteroid science and mission information. OSIRIS-REx is a NASA New Frontiers Mission which will launch to asteroid Bennu in 2016 and return a sample of the asteroid to Earth in 2023.
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Using data collected by NASA’s OSIRIS-REx mission, this animation shows the trajectories of particles after their emission from asteroid Bennu’s surface. The animation emphasizes the four largest particle ejection events detected at Bennu from December 2018 through September 2019. Additional particles, some with lifetimes of several days, that are not related to the ejections are also visible. Credits: M. Brozovic/JPL-Caltech/NASA/University of Arizona
The NASA spacecraft was succesfully launched at 7:05 pm EST on september 8th, 2016. It was launched atop an Atlas V in an unusual 411 configuration with only 1 side mounted solid rocket booster. OSIRIS-REx will travel to a near-Earth asteroid called Bennu and bring a small sample back to Earth for study. The mission is scheduled to launch Sept. 8, 2016, from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station. As planned, the spacecraft will reach Bennu in 2018 and return a sample to Earth in 2023.
We’ve all been very excited that NASA’s latest Mars mission perseverance is going to collect samples from Mars, and that another future mission is going to bring those samples back to Earth for the first time. But how excited will you get when I tell you that a NASA mission is working right now to collect samples from an asteroid millions of kilometers away! That’s pretty cool if you ask me! The mission is called “OSIRIS-REx” and was launched back in September of 2016, and it’s going to be the first US mission to collect and return a sample from an asteroid. - Subscribe for more videos:🤍 Business Enquiries: Lorenzovareseaziendale🤍gmail.com - The first international mission is the Japanese mission “Hayabusa ” that returned a sample from the asteroid “Ryugu (162173)” back to Earth in 2010. Before we talk in depth about the mission and where it is now and what it’s doing, let us first discuss the interesting name! The mission’s name is linked to the mission’s goals, because ideally, the name is the sum of the mission goals’ initials. So “OSIRIS-REx” is going to investigate 5 major concepts of asteroids: First goal is “Origins”: which deals with the history and the nature of pristine carbon-rich asteroids and the distribution of materials on their surface. The second goal is “Spectral Interpretation”: it deals with primitive carbon-rich asteroids and measures their most important properties to compare them with ground based measurements done from Earth. The third is “Resource Identification”: which identifies the properties of primitive carbon-rich asteroids and studies their geology and mineralogy. Fourth is “Security”: this one goal has to do with hazardous asteroids and it deals with measuring what is called the “Yarkovsky Effect” which is an effect caused when heat is emitted out of rotating asteroids which leads to slight changes in the asteroid orbit. The fifth and final goal is “Regolith Explorer”: this goal deals with on-site studying of the asteroid regolith, which is a fancy name for “surface material”, and that’s to assess different properties about the surface like texture and morphology and geology. Now if you’ve been paying attention to the initials of these scientific goals, you would’ve noticed they spell out the name of the mission “OSIRIS-REx.” Interestingly, the first part of the mission's name also happens to be the name of the ancient Egyptian god “Osiris.” Just like “Osiris” used to spread his knowledge of agriculture across the Nile Delta giving life to the world. OSIRIS-REx will also work towards giving life to long-sought mysteries about the asteroids and their link to the origin of life on Earth. The mission will fulfill this by taking the journey to a targeted near-Earth asteroid and study it extensively, then land on it to collect at least a 2 ounce (almost 57 gram) sample and bring it back to Earth to be examined. Now this targeted near-Earth asteroid is “Bennu”, which was formerly known as “1999 RQ36”! Asteroid Bennu is a “B-type asteroid” which means it contains organic materials and minerals that hold water, it also means that it’s a primitive carbon-rich asteroid. Primitive asteroids are believed to have kept their original form since they formed alongside the formation of Earth, thus giving us a clue to the organic molecules that may be the building block of life on our planet. Bennu is a 510 meter (~1670 feet) tall asteroid with a diameter of 500 meters (1640 feet), it is believed that Bennu formed within the main asteroid belt then drifted closer to planet Earth at a distance that’s a little more than 8 million kilometers (~ 5 million miles.) Bennu rotates very fast around itself with a rotation period that equals to 4.3 hours and an average speed of 63000 mph (more than 100,000 kilometer/hr.) Now that we’ve talked about the asteroid, let’s check out the spacecraft that’s going there and what it’ll have on board! - "If You happen to see any content that is yours, and we didn't give credit in the right manner please let us know at: Lorenzovareseaziendale🤍gmail.com and we will correct it immediately" "Some of our visual content is under a Attribution-ShareAlike license. (🤍 in it’s different versions such as 1.0, 2.0, 3,0 and 4.0 – permitting comercial sharing with attribution given in each picture accordingly in the video." Credits: Ron Miller Credits: Nasa/Shutterstock/Storyblocks/Elon Musk/SpaceX/Esa Credits: Flickr credits: Kevin Gill #InsaneCuriosity #OsirisRexMission #Asteroids
On Sept. 6, NASA previewed the science of the Origins Spectral Interpretation Resource Identification Security - Regolith Explorer, or OSIRIS-REx mission, during a pre-launch news conference at the agency’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida. OSIRIS-REx – the first U.S. mission to sample an asteroid is targeted to launch Sept. 8 at 7:05 p.m. ET to the near-Earth asteroid Bennu, to survey the surface, retrieve at least 60 grams (2.1 ounces) of surface material, and return it to Earth for study. Analysis of the sample will reveal the earliest stages of the solar system’s evolution and the history of Bennu over the past 4.5 billion years.
When doing something that's never been done before, you need to use the best emerging technologies to ensure success. NASA’s OSIRIS-REx mission has the unique challenge of collecting a regolith sample from asteroid Bennu and returning that sample to Earth. Lockheed Martin continues to use a number of planning tools to address all the variables and unknowns of conducting mission operations in an unique micro-gravity environment. Hear how the team used a digital twin visualization – or virtual replica of the “as-built” spacecraft and data from the environment – as a way to practice critical maneuvers and gain valuable situational awareness in preparation for collecting a sample of asteroid Bennu.
La nave espacial de la NASA tomó muestras del asteroide Bennu: la agencia espacial enseñó cómo quedó la superficie del asteroide. La nave trae consigo una valiosa carga, un kilogramo de material tomado del asteroide Bennu. Los científicos aguardan su aterrizaje en 2023 para así obtener nuevas pistas sobre los orígenes de nuestro planeta.
#OSIRIS-REx Mission#AesteriodBennu#CurrentAffairs #UPSCSimplified Drishti IAS presents to you a new daily program, SIMPLIFIED - covering all relevant and important topics from UPSC and state PSC point of view. This video covers the given topic,OSIRIS-REx Mission, in the following structure 1. Why In News? 2. Key Points 3. About OSIRIS-REx mission 4. About Asteroid Bennu In this program, one particular topic of current affairs will be discussed in a comprehensive and concise manner covering static and factual information along with the conceptual ideas. This will make it easy for the aspirant to understand, retain and draw interlinkages. This program will help not only in prelims but also in all Mains as well as in Essay papers. To read more, refer to: 🤍 This video cover: Subject: Space Technology, GS-3 Topic: OSIRIS-REx Mission