While Apollo placed the first steps on the Moon, Artemis opens the door for humanity to sustainably work and live on another world for the first time. Using the lunar surface as a proving ground for living on Mars, this next chapter in exploration will forever establish our presence in the stars. ✨ We are returning to the Moon – to stay – and this is how we are going! Actress Kelly Marie Tran of “Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker” lent her voice to this project.
Artemis: the twin sister of Apollo and the name of our program to return astronauts to the Moon by 2024. In honor of Women’s History Month, musician Lindsey Stirling performed her song, Artemis, on top of the Launch Control Center at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center. This video features facts about some out-of-this-world women at NASA and information about NASA’s Artemis program. The Artemis program will send the first woman and next man to walk on the surface of the Moon and build a sustainable base to prepare for missions to Mars and beyond. Music: Lindsey Stirling – Artemis Lindsey Stirling’s Website https://www.lindseystirling.com/ Producer: John Sackman Editor: Chris Chamberland Videographers: Cory Huston and Frank Michaux
We are going to the Moon, to stay, by 2024. And this is how. Special thanks to William Shatner for lending his voice to this project. About NASA's Moon to Mars plans: https://www.nasa.gov/specials/moon2mars/ Credit: NASA This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library: https://images.nasa.gov/details-NHQ_2019_0514_WeAreGoing.html
NASA's next Mars rover has a name – Perseverance. Like every exploration mission before, our rover is going to face challenges, and it’s going to make amazing discoveries. The time at hand is hard. We have already surmounted many obstacles on our way to Red Planet, but as humans we will not give up. We will always persevere. Targeted for launch in July 2020, NASA’s Mars Perseverance rover will search for signs of habitable conditions on Mars in the ancient past and for signs of past microbial life itself. Learn more about the mission: https://mars.nasa.gov/mars2020/ Produced by brother Directed by Theodore Melfi Narrated by Octavia Spencer Music Credit: RONE - MOTION III Composed and produced by Erwan Castex Arranged by Romain Allender Performed by Rone, Vanessa Wagner & Les siècles Orchestra iF3073 - ℗ & © 2018 InFiné Published by InFiné Éditions / Warner Chappell Music Publishing
Our Artemis program will return U.S. astronauts to the surface of the Moon, a goal announced by Vice President Mike Pence on March 26, 2019. Take a look at all we've accomplished since then, from testing our Orion spacecraft and building our Space Launch System rocket to graduating a new Artemis Generation class of astronauts and creating partnerships with private industry.
As NASA prepares to launch American astronauts this year on American rockets from American soil to the International Space Station – with an eye toward the Moon and Mars – NASA is accepting applications March 2 to 31 for the next class of Artemis Generation astronauts. The basic requirements to apply include United States citizenship and a master’s degree in a STEM field, including engineering, biological science, physical science, computer science, or mathematics, from an accredited institution. Candidates also must have at least two years of related, progressively responsible professional experience, or at least 1,000 hours of pilot-in-command time in jet aircraft. Astronaut candidates must pass the NASA long-duration spaceflight physical. Americans may apply to #BeAnAstronaut at: https://www.usajobs.gov/GetJob/ViewDetails/561186900 As part of the application process, applicants will, for the first time, be required to take an online assessment that will require up to two hours to complete.NASA expects to select the new class of astronaut candidates in mid-2021 to begin training as the next class of Artemis Generation astronauts. For more information about a career as a NASA astronaut, and application requirements, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/astronauts
The next frontier isn’t just for the next generation – it’s for this generation. With our Artemis program, we will land the first woman and next man on the Moon by 2024. Then, we will use what we learn on and around the Moon to take the next giant leap – sending astronauts to Mars. We go, as Artemis. Learn more here: https://www.nasa.gov/artemis/
This visualization tracks the trajectory of the Voyager 2 spacecraft through the solar system. Launched on August 20, 1977, it was one of two spacecraft sent to visit the giant planets of the outer solar system. Like Voyager 1, Voyager 2 flew by Jupiter and Saturn, but the Voyager 2 mission was extended to fly by Uranus and Neptune before being directed out of the solar system. To fit the 40 year history of the mission into a short visualization, the pacing of time accelerates through most of the movie, starting at about 5 days per second at the beginning and speeding up to about 11 months per second after the planet flybys are past. The termination shock and heliopause are the 'boundaries' created when the plasma between the stars interacts with the plasma flowing outward from the Sun. They are represented with simple grid models and oriented so their 'nose' is pointed in the direction (Right Ascension = 17h 24m, declination = 17 degrees south) represented by more recent measurements from other missions. Credit: NASA's Scientific Visualization Studio https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4140
This visualization tracks the trajectory of the Voyager 1 spacecraft through the solar system. Launched on September 5, 1977, it was one of two spacecraft sent to visit the giant planets of the outer solar system. Voyager 1 flew by Jupiter and Saturn before being directed out of the solar system. To fit the 40 year history of the mission into a short visualization, the pacing of time accelerates through most of the movie, starting at about 5 days per second at the beginning and speeding up to about 11 months per second after the planet flybys are past. The termination shock and heliopause are the 'boundaries' created when the plasma between the stars interacts with the plasma flowing outward from the Sun. They are represented with simple grid models and oriented so their 'nose' is pointed in the direction (Right Ascension = 17h 24m, declination = 17 degrees south) represented by more recent measurements from other missions. https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4139 Credit: NASA's Scientific Visualization Studio
Pioneering NASA mathematician Katherine Johnson has died at the age of 101. Johnson was part of a group of African-American women who worked on critical mathematical calculations in the early days of human spaceflight, as chronicled in the best-selling book and hit movie “Hidden Figures.” "She was an American hero and her pioneering legacy will never be forgotten,” said NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine.
NASA has selected three American companies – Blue Origin, Dynetics and SpaceX – to design and develop human landing systems for the Artemis program. With these awards, NASA is on track to land the next astronauts on the lunar surface by 2024, and establish sustainable human exploration of the Moon by the end of the decade. This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library: https://images.nasa.gov/details-NHQ_0430_HLS%20Announcement%201
A boost in the right direction for Artemis, closing in on the launch of our next Mars rover, and the latest progress in our quest for quiet supersonic flight … a few of the stories to tell you about – This Week at NASA! This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library: https://images.nasa.gov/details-A%20Boost%20in%20the%20Right%20Direction%20for%20Artemis%20on%20This%20Week%[email protected]%20%E2%80%93%20June%2019,%202020
Our next Mars Rover gets closer to launch, a comet spotted from the space station and we’re ready to build a spacecraft to explore a metal-rich asteroid … a few of the stories to tell you about – This Week at NASA! Download Link: https://images.nasa.gov/details-Our%20next%20Mars%20Rover%20gets%20closer%20to%20launch%20on%20This%20Week%[email protected]%20%E2%80%93%20July%2010,%202020
NASA is hiring more new Artemis generation astronauts. Will you be next? NASA's latest astronaut class shares their journey. To join them, astronaut candidates must have earned a master’s degree from an accredited institution in engineering, biological science, physical science, computer science or mathematics. The requirement for the master’s degree can also be met by: • Two years (36 semester hours or 54 quarter hours) of work toward a Ph.D. program in a related science, technology, engineering or math field; • A completed doctor of medicine or doctor of osteopathic medicine degree; • Completion (or current enrollment that will result in completion by June 2021) of a nationally recognized test pilot school program. Candidates also must have at least two years of related, progressively responsible professional experience, or at least 1,000 hours of pilot-in-command time in jet aircraft. Astronaut candidates must pass the NASA long-duration spaceflight physical. Apply to be an astronaut by 31. For more information about a career as a NASA astronaut, and application requirements, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/astronauts This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library: https://images.nasa.gov/details-NHQ_2020_0305_Becoming%20Astronauts%20-%20Are%20You%20Next
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