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HUGE UPDATE! NASA's James Webb survived through the HARDEST part!

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  • HUGE UPDATE! NASAs James Webb survived through the HARDEST part!

    8:06

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    HUGE UPDATE! NASA's James Webb survived through the HARDEST part!
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    NASA's James Webb Telescope is getting to the hardest part!
    Mission controllers started the delicate work of tightening the five razor-thin layers of the James Webb Space Telescope’s sunshade Monday. Managers said the nearly $10 billion observatory is “hunky-dory” after pausing deployments over the weekend to adjust the observatory’s power levels and ensure motors needed for the tensioning are in tip-top shape.
    Ground teams at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Maryland, completed tensioning of the largest and hottest layer of the tennis court-sized sunshield Monday at 3:48 p.m. EST, and immediately started working on the second layer, which was fully tightened at 5:23 p.m. EST after 74 minutes of work.
    Afterward, the third sunshade membrane was tensioned over the course of 71 minutes, ending at 6:59 p.m. EST.
    Thankfully, the work that took place on Monday proceeded faster than officials predicted.
    HUGE UPDATE! NASA's James Webb survived through the HARDEST part!

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  • James Webb Just Completed the Most Difficult Task of its Mission

    5:27

    The iconic James Webb Space Telescope has completed the most challenging task of its mission: deploying the massive sunshield. The giant kite-shaped and tennis-court-sized sunshield is now sailing in full bloom towards Webb's final destination.

    It started with the unfolding of the two pallet structures: forward and aft. This resulted in bringing the observatory to its full length of 70-feet. Then, the Deployable Tower Assembly separated the telescope and instruments from the sunshield and the main body of the spacecraft, thereby creating room for the sunshield to fully deploy. Following this, the aft momentum flap and membrane covers were released and deployed. The mid-booms deployment allowed the sunshield to extend to its full width of 47 feet. Finally, on January 4, 2022, at approximately 11:59 a.m. EST, the sunshield was fully tensioned and secured into position. This marked the completion of the intense task of sunshield deployment.

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  • Three BIG updates for the James Webb Space Telescope

    8:56

    I thought Christmas break was supposed to be relaxing?! Stress levels are still high here but there was three pieces of very good news these past few days we should chat about! #unfoldtheuniverse

    Track JWST here:
    NASA’s JWST blog with more info here:
    Catch the livestreams of mission control on @NASA’s YouTube channel

    Find out more about JWST from the European Space Agency:

    My other video on JWST chatting with Dr Sarah Kendrew:

    00:00 - Launch
    00:12 - Introduction
    00:41 - 1) JWST will operate for longer than we hoped
    03:19 - 2) MIRI has been switched on
    04:10 - 3) Houston we have a telescope
    07:36 - How to follow the JWST mission
    08:33 - Bloopers

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  • Why It Took a Decade to Launch Webb | Compilation

    23:01

    The James Webb Space Telescope has launched! But it was a very long road to get to this point, and we’ve been following the progress for a decade!

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  • JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE UPDATE, SECOND AND THIRD LAYERS OF SUNSHIELD FULLY TIGHTENED

    9:11

    JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE UPDATE, SECOND AND THIRD LAYERS OF SUNSHIELD FULLY TIGHTENED
    NASA has begun a multi-day process to tighten the tension on Webb's huge sunshield.
    The Webb team has completed tensioning for the first three layers of the observatory’s kite-shaped sunshield, 47 feet across and 70 feet long.

    The first layer – pulled fully taut into its final configuration – was completed mid-afternoon.

    The team began the second layer at 4:09 pm EST today, and the process took 74 minutes. The third layer began at 5:48 pm EST, and the process took 71 minutes. In all, the tensioning process from the first steps this morning until the third layer achieved tension took just over five and a half hours.

    These three layers are the ones closest to the Sun. Tensioning of the final two layers is planned for tomorrow.

    “The membrane tensioning phase of sunshield deployment is especially challenging because there are complex interactions between the structures, the tensioning mechanisms, the cables and the membranes,” said James Cooper, NASA’s Webb sunshield manager, based at Goddard Space Flight Center. “This was the hardest part to test on the ground, so it feels awesome to have everything go so well today. The Northrop and NASA team is doing great work, and we look forward to tensioning the remaining layers.”

    Once fully deployed, the sunshield will protect the telescope from the Sun’s radiation. It will reach a maximum of approximately 383K, approximately 230 degrees F, while keeping the instruments cold at a minimum of approximately 36K or around -394 degrees F.
    On Monday (Jan. 3), James Webb Space Telescope controllers began tightening the tension on its massive sunshield, a five-layer shield the size of a tennis court designed to keep the $10 billion observatory cool enough for science.

    The task is the final step in unfolding Webb's sunshield, and should take up to three days to complete. With Webb being so new to space — the $10 billion observatory only launched on Dec. 25 — the tensioning was delayed by two days as engineers took a break for the New Year's Day holiday on Saturday (Jan. 1) and worked through couple of minor issues on Sunday.

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  • «James Webb Space Telescope» startet in den Weltraum | WELT LIVE DABEI

    2:14:26

    Nach jahrzehntelanger Planung, Kostenexplosionen und mehrerer Startverschiebungen soll das bislang größte und leistungsfähigste Teleskop der Raumfahrtgeschichte am Samstag (13.20 Uhr deutscher Zeit) ins Weltall aufbrechen. Das «James Webb Space Telescope» (JWST) - eine rund zehn Milliarden Dollar teure Kooperation der Weltraumagenturen der USA, Kanadas und Europas - soll an Bord einer «Ariane»-Trägerrakete vom Weltraumbahnhof Kourou in Französisch-Guayana starten.

    Bis zum Zielorbit in 1,5 Millionen Kilometern Entfernung soll das JWST rund vier Wochen unterwegs sein. Erste Daten und Bilder des Teleskops werden frühestens im Sommer erwartet.

    Das JWST soll Nachfolger des «Hubble»-Teleskops werden, das seit mehr als 30 Jahren im Einsatz ist. Es soll unter anderem mit Hilfe eines 25 Quadratmeter großen Spiegels Bilder aus dem frühen Universum liefern. Wissenschaftler erhoffen sich davon neue Erkenntnisse über die Entstehung unseres Universums. Die Lebensdauer von «James Webb» ist erstmal auf etwa zehn Jahre angelegt.

    #JamesWebbSpaceTelescope #NASA #Livestream

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    Danke für Eurer Verständnis - das WELT-Team

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  • The Shield Keeping The James Webb Space Telescope Running

    7:11

    Space telescopes provide a unique view of the universe’s past. The information gathered answers and brings up a long list of questions about everything including our own planet. The James Webb Space Telescope is set to be the most powerful and advanced telescope ever sent into space. It features many different fascinating components including a very large sunshield.

    The James Webb Space Telescope has a large sunshield that keeps one-half of the telescope cold, this is necessary because the JWST observes infrared light. The shield does this by using 5 separate layers, Kapton material, and a unique shape and seaming. All work together to provide the telescope with a barrier from the constant heat emitted from the sun.

    Full article here -

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  • James Webb Telescope Will Make TERRIFYING Discoveries!

    12:56

    Decades after the idea, the James Webb Space Telescope has finally made it to space. Launched on this Christmas, the telescope started its deployment after it was sent to the space. Scientists are depending on the telescope to know the truth about our existence and also if there is any other life in this universe other than ours. The telescope fans are curious to know about its deployment and what’s next for this masterpiece, they are asking if the telescope is really going to find the answer to our creation? Welcome to Cosmos lab, your one station for all the news from space. Join us in today’s video to find out about the deployment of the James Webb Space Telescope, its goals, and what’s next for this massive beast.
    The James Webb Space Telescope is the world's most powerful and largest space telescope. It is an infrared space observatory that launched on Dec 25, 2021, from ESA's launch site at Kourou in French Guiana, onboard an Arianespace Ariane 5 rocket. The telescope will let scientists to peek back 200 million years after the Big Bang to see how our cosmos looked. Images of some of the first galaxies ever formed will be captured by the telescope. It will also be able to peek inside dust clouds to see where new stars and planets are developing, as well as investigate the atmospheres of planets orbiting other stars. It will be able to observe objects in our solar system from Mars outward.
    The $10 billion James Webb Space Telescope will explore the cosmos to learn more about the universe's history, from the Big Bang to the birth of alien planets and beyond. It's one of NASA's Great Observatories, huge space instruments that include the likes of the Hubble Space Telescope to peer deep into the cosmos.
    After being launched on Christmas Day, the James Webb Space Telescope will journey over a million miles or 1.5 million kilometers to its permanent home, a Lagrange point — a gravitationally stable place in space. At the second Lagrange point, the James Webb Space Telescope will orbit the sun (L2). L2 is a location in space near Earth that is opposite the sun; this orbit will keep the telescope in alignment with Earth as it orbits the sun. Several other space telescopes have used it, notably the Herschel Space Telescope and the Planck Space Observatory. If Webb gets to the right zone, it can use a minimum of fuel to stay in place thanks to a near-perfect alignment with the sun, Earth and moon.
    The new observatory, the world's largest space telescope, successfully unfolded its final primary mirror piece on January. 8, capping one of NASA's most challenging space deployments ever. After the deployment, Engineering teams cheered back at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Maryland as the National Aeronautics and Space Administration announced on Twitter that the final wing was deployed.
    ‘Final wing is now deployed! Short celebration, but we’ve still got work to do. Engineers are working to latch the wing into place, a multi-hour process. When the final latch is secure, NASA Webb will be fully unfolded in space.’
    Webb's five-layered sunshield — a 70-foot-long, kite-shaped structure that acts as a parasol — was deployed to keep the telescope's equipment cool so they could detect tiny infrared signals from the remote reaches of the Universe. The sun shield will be permanently installed between the telescope and the Sun, Earth, and Moon, with the Sun-facing side designed to resist temperatures of up to 230 degrees Fahrenheit (110 degrees Celsius).
    The telescope was folded up because it was too large to fit into the nose cone of a rocket in its working condition. According to Nasa, unfurling has been a sophisticated and difficult process - the most difficult of its kind ever attempted. However, it has now been successfully deployed and according to NASA officials, we have still got work to do.
    So, what is this work, and what is next for this gigantic space telescope? Webb is expected to arrive at its insertion location by Jan. 23. John Durning, Webb's deputy project manager at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, after the deployment in a press conference from Webb's control center at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Maryland, said to the reporters that,
    ‘As Webb prepares for the engine fire, team members will spend the next 15 days aligning the 18 mirror segments to essentially perform as one mirror.' I should say also, that Webb will start turning on the instruments in the next week or so, Durning added. And then after we get into L2, as the instruments get cold enough, they [engineers] are going to be starting to turn on all the various instruments.’
    L2 is an excellent area for Webb to carry out its mission.

    james webb telescope, james webb telescope explained, james webb telescope mission, james webb telescope, james webb telescope technology, nasa, nasa mission, nasa missions

  • James Webb Space Telescope: Sunshield Deployment - Mission Control Live

    2:32:40

    James Webb Space Telescope experts give real-time updates in the final stages of the telescope’s sunshield deployment. A major milestone, the successful shield tensioning will ensure Webb’s mirrors stay cold enough to #UnfoldTheUniverse.

    The five-layer, tennis court-sized sunshield is a critical part of the telescope because the infrared cameras and instruments aboard must be kept very cold and out of the Sun's heat and light to function properly.

    About the sunshield:
    Where is Webb?:

    Credit: NASA

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  • James Webb Telescope launches into space

    1:53:15

    The James Webb Telescope, a replacement for the Hubble telescope, has launched into space and could unlock mysteries of the universe and our place in it.

    NASA, which produced the $10bn infrared telescope in partnership with the European and Canadian space agencies, has hailed it as the premiere space-science observatory of the next decade.

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  • News Update on James Webb Space Telescopes Full Deployment

    1:25:15

    Experts from the James Webb Space Telescope team discuss the successful completion of the final stage of all major spacecraft deployments to prepare for science operations.

    On Sat., Jan. 8, Mission Operations Center ground control at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore began deploying the second side panel of the primary mirror at 8:53 a.m. EST. Once it extended and latched into position at 1:17 p.m. EST, the team declared all major deployments completed.

    More:
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  • What is JWST ? Know About James Webb Space Telescope !!! Full Form JWST

    5:42

    The James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) is a space telescope jointly developed by NASA, the European Space Agency (ESA), and the Canadian Space Agency (CSA). It is planned to succeed the Hubble Space Telescope as NASA's flagship astrophysics mission.

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  • Why James Webbs Telescope doesnt have a camera on board? #NASA #UnfoldTheUniverse

    3:23

    My YouTube Live Stream data from James Webb Space Telescope:

    Thanks for watching :)

  • The James Webb Space Telescope: The Next Great Observatory

    1:1:14

    For more than two decades, the series of NASA Great Observatories may have revealed more about the secrets of the cosmos than had been accomplished in the preceding history of astronomical exploration. The next great history-making observatory, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), will soon continue this exciting scientific adventure.

    Please join our next Hangout, when our regular moderators, Tony Darnell and Harley Thronson, will discuss with Paul Geithner and Jonathan Gardner, both at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, current plans and schedule for this next step in humanity’s understanding of its place in the cosmos.

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    Cosmic Dawn: The Science of JWST:


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  • NASA launch of Ariane 5 rocket carrying the James Webb Space Telescope | LIVE STREAM

    2:14:31

    The long-awaited James Webb Space Telescope launches from French Guiana on a mission to find the first galaxies and forming planetary systems.
    This is the LIVE coverage of the launch of the James Webb Space Telescope on an Ariane 5 rocket from the Guiana Space Center in Kourou, French Guiana.

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  • What Are the Capabilities of the Most Powerful Telescope Ever? James Webb.

    11:04

    #eldddir #eldddir_space #eldddir_earth

  • How Close Are We to Launching the James Webb Space Telescope?

    10:31

    The James Webb Space Telescope will allow us to see further into space than ever before, and its discoveries are expected to revolutionize astronomy. So, how close are we to finally launching it?

    How Close Are We? Season 3 -

    Special thanks to Dr. Amber Straughn and Dr. Amy Lo for their help with this episode!
    Follow Dr. Sraughn on Instagram and Twitter @astraughnomer

    Read More:
    Spacecraft element successfully endures extreme temperatures in thermal vacuum

    After thermal vacuum testing, the SCE will return to Northrop Grumman’s clean room to begin post-environmental testing, including deployments. Later this year, the Webb telescope will become a fully integrated observatory for the first time through integration of the SCE to the Optical Telescope Element/Integrated Science Instrument Module.

    How the Webb Telescope Will Explore Mars

    When NASA's James Webb Space Telescope, launching in 2021, reaches its destination a million miles from Earth, it will be able to see the whole disk of Mars every two years. If a global dust storm envelops the Red Planet at a time when Webb could see it, the powerful space telescope could gather information about the storm, adding to data from spacecraft on or close to the planet's surface.

    Building James Webb: the biggest, boldest, riskiest space telescope

    Webb is the biggest, most complex, and most expensive science mission that NASA has ever attempted, and expectations among astronomers and the public are huge. Webb will have 100 times the sensitivity of the Hubble Space Telescope.

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  • JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE: SCIENCE OPPORTUNITIES AND MISSION PROGRESS

    40:09

    A seminar by John Mather, in the frame of the weekly held Institut d'astrophysique de Paris' specialised seminars, on Thursday, July 21, 2011, invited by Roya Mohayaee-Colin.

    Abstract:
    The James Webb Space Telescope, the planned successor for the Hubble Space Telescope and the Spitzer Space Telescope, is making excellent technical progress. It will carry four instruments to cover the wavelength range from 0.6 to 28 µm with imaging, spectroscopy, and coronography, and will have a deployable 6.5 m aperture telescope cooled to about 40 K. It will be launched by an Ariane 5 vehicle from French Guiana to reach an orbit around the Sun-Earth Lagrange point L2. Two of the flight instruments are completed and in test, all 18 of the beryllium primary mirror segments have been polished warm, and 13 of them have been coated with IR-reflecting gold. I will describe the scientific programs that future users are likely to propose, ranging from the first objects to form after the big bang, to the assembly of galaxies, the formation of stars, and the potential detection of planetary systems capable of supporting life. I will also outline the remaining work for the project, including testing the telescope and instrument package end-to-end at the gigantic vacuum chamber at Johnson Space Center, and developing and testing the deployable sunshield.

    Check out John Mather's Wikipedia web page:

  • What Elon Musk & Scientists really think of the potential of NASA James Webb Space Telescope!

    8:33

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    What Elon Musk & Scientists really think of the potential of NASA James Webb Space Telescope!
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    ======
    Why the World’s Astronomers Are Very, Very Anxious
    Right Now?
    After years of delays, the James Webb telescope will finally lift off from a European launch site in French Guiana on its way to a point a million miles on the other side of the moon in a few hours.
    If successful, the $10-billions machine will transform the arena of space exploration, potentially rewriting our understanding of the early days of our universe — much like its predecessor, NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope.
    But to be honest, the telescope is endowed with the hopes and trepidations of a generation of astronomers.
    Why’s that?
    Let’s find out more in today’s episode of Great SpaceX!

    What do astronomers eat for breakfast on the day that their $10 billion telescope launched into space? Their fingernails.
    Indeed! You did not hear wrong!!
    Dr. Rieke admits her fingers will be crossed on the morning of Dec. 24 when she tunes in for the launch of the James Webb Space Telescope. For 20 years, she has been working to design and build an ultrasensitive infrared camera that will live aboard the spacecraft.
    And now, she expressed her concern, “you work for years and it all goes up in a puff of smoke”.
    Sounds too pessimistic!
    However, it is natural to have a possibility of failure. There will always be that window, no matter how many precautions are taken.
    There is plenty to be anxious about.
    The Ariane 5 rocket that is carrying the spacecraft has seldom failed to deliver its payload to orbit. But even if it survives the launch, the telescope will have a long way to go.
    What Elon Musk & Scientists really think of the potential of NASA James Webb Space Telescope!
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    Any questions about copyright please send us via Gmail: colonbina25@gmail.com
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  • DIRECTO | Lanzamiento del telescopio JAMES WEBB

    2:13:56

    El esperado telescopio espacial James Webb se lanza desde la Guayana Francesa en una misión para encontrar las primeras galaxias y sistemas planetarios en formación.
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  • The James Webb Space Telescope: We Can See the Beginning

    1:3:23

    Please watch this video: before the keynote presentation.

    The Christa McAuliffe Center is hosting an official NASA-sponsored Webb Space Telescope Community Event to celebrate the launch of the telescope, currently planned on December 18, 2021. The keynote speaker for the evening is Dr. Kathryn Flanagan, Astronomer Emerita at the Space Telescope Science Institute and former Webb mission head. Dr. Flanagan will introduce us to the largest astrophysics mission in NASA's history and the science it will return. The keynote will be preceded by a short multimedia presentation introducing some of the science goals and questions that will be explored by the Webb Telescope.

  • James Webb Space Telescope Mirror Segment Deployment in Space

    19:03

    James Webb Space Telescope Live in Space || Sunshield Tensioning Complete | Tracking Live in Space

    James Webb Telescope Tracker ! LIVE ! Secondary Mirror Deployment -

    NASA James Webb Telescope Secondary Mirror Deployment Completed || Tracking LIVE in Space

    NASA James Webb Telescope Aft Deployed Instrument Radiator (ADIR) || Tracking LIVE in Dark Space

    Primary Mirror Wing Begins James Webb Telescope || Tracking LIVE in Dark Space

    JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE FULLY DEPLOYED in Space | Track Mirror Segment Movements of James Webb

    James Webb Space Telescope Primary Mirror Fully Deployment Tracking Live in Space
    JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE LIVE TRACKING after Full Deployment in Space

  • James Webb Space Telescope: Secondary Mirror Deployment - Mission Control Live

    1:27:15

    James Webb Space Telescope experts give real-time updates on deployment of the telescope’s secondary mirror. The secondary mirror is one of the most important pieces of equipment on the telescope, and is essential to the success of the mission.

    When deployed, this mirror will sit out in front of Webb's hexagonal primary mirrors, which form an iconic honeycomb-like shape. This smaller circular mirror serves an important role in collecting light from Webb’s 18 primary mirrors into a focused beam. That beam is then sent down into the tertiary and fine steering mirrors, and finally to Webb's four powerful scientific instruments.

    About the mirrors:
    Where is Webb?:

    Credit: NASA

  • JWST Launches, Angara Fails, Octograbber Gets Into A Fight - Deep Space Update December 29th

    13:34

    The James Webb Surface Telescope became the James Webb Space Telescope as one of many launches this week. Russia, Japan, China and Europe all launched rockets. SpaceX brought it's 100th recovered booster back to port after what must have been a rough week at sea.

    Comet Leonard is putting on an amazing show.

    And No, NASA Didn't hire a bunch of priests to talk about alien life.

    Comet Leonard Video from Stereo


    Booster 1069 Recovery images from
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  • James Webb Telescope Will LIKELY PROOF Stephen Hawkings Black Hole Theory!

    9:15

    James Webb Telescope Will LIKELY PROOF Stephen Hawkings Black Hole Theory!

    The billion dollar’s largest telescope has been launched and started to unfold itself in the space. After it started its journey in the space, scientists discovered that this project might provide the exploration of one of Stephen Hawkings’ most controversial theories about black holes. What is this theory and how it is going to be unraveled through the James Webb Space Telescope are concerning the scientists. Welcome to Cosmos lab, your one station for all the news from space. Join us in today’s video to find out about the theory and how the largest space telescope is going to solve the mystery.
    We have talked about the James Webb Space Telescope many times in our previous videos. Now according to NASA, the James Webb Space Telescope's sun shield, which is the size of a tennis court, has been fully deployed, marking a major milestone in the space telescope's quest to investigate every phase of cosmic history.
    Webb's equipment is kept in the shade by the 70-foot (21-meter) long kite-shaped contraption, which works as a parasol, guaranteeing that they can detect tiny infrared signals from the furthest reaches of the Universe. Over the course of two days, each layer was unveiled one by one. They provide an SPF (sun protection factor) of roughly one million when they work together.
    The deployment of the five-membrane sun shield is a triumph for the engineering teams at the US space agency (Nasa) and the American aerospace manufacturer Northrop Grumman.
    As the Engineering teams are currently unpacking the observatory from its folded launch configuration to the operational arrangement. A new study shows that we may soon be able to test one of Stephen Hawking's most contentious theories. A theory that was first proposed in the 1970s — that the invisible substance dark matter could be made of black holes which had formed in the first fraction of a second after the big bang.
    Hawking postulated in the 1970s that dark matter, the invisible component that makes up most of the mass in the universe, could be made up of black holes generated in the Big Bang's early stages. Three astronomers have now produced a theory that not only explains the presence of dark matter, but also the appearance of the universe's greatest black holes.
    Despite the fact that the human race has never been able to comprehend the existence of black matter, black holes have been examined and observed, with the world witnessing the first photograph of a black hole in 2019. The new study, led by Yale University, the University of Miami, and the European Space Agency, is based on the theory proposed by Stephen Hawking and Bernard Carr, which addresses the genesis of black holes after the big bang.
    In a statement, study co-author Priyamvada Natarajan, an astrophysicist at Yale University, said, What I find personally super exciting about this idea is how it elegantly unifies the two really challenging problems that I work on — that of probing the nature of dark matter and the formation and growth of black holes — and resolves them in one fell swoop.

    james webb, james webb telescope, nasa, stephen hawking, stephen hawking black hole theory, black hole, black hole theory

  • Harvard Astronomer breaks down James Webb Telescope Launch

    18:07

    Jonathan McDowell will be live tweeting during the launch and also probably trying not to have an anxiety attack. He chatted with me about the launch and why astronomers are so worried.
    We pre-recorded this a few hours ahead of the launch.


    #jameswebb
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  • Ask an Astronomer: James Webb Space Telescope

    53:10

    The James Webb Space Telescope launches in 2021 and will be the premier space observatory for astronomers worldwide. Expanding on discoveries of the Hubble Space Telescope, Webb will search for clues to the formation of the first galaxies, peer inside dust clouds where new stars and planetary systems are forming today, and explore other similar topics. Our guest speaker will reveal more of what Webb will study and the questions we’re trying to answer.

  • James Webb Space Telescope Live Tracking

    1:11:33

    #jwst #jameswebbspacetelescope #nasa #jwstlive #livetracking #jwstlivetracking #whereisjwst #jwstlivetrackingnasa #jwstimages #firstimagejwst #exoplanet

  • James Webb Space Telescope - In Search of the First Stars

    35:50

    James Webb Space Telescope - In Search of the First Stars

  • Starship Fires & Super Heavy Freezes | TMRO:News

    11:57

    Hello everyone and welcome to this week's episode of TMRO:News. The start of 2022 brings us coverage from Ryan of the last few launches of 2021, testing of Starship S20 and Super Heavy B4, shareholder changes at Firefly, and confirmation on the problems with South Korea's Nuri rocket.

    And remember you can always help out the shows of TMRO by becoming a member here:

    Continue the conversation by joining TMRO on Discord:

    GROUND LAUNCH SEQUENCER
    00:00 | Intro
    00:27 | SpaceX Update
    06:00 | The US Government doesn’t like Firefly’s biggest shareholder
    06:53 | New Nuri data
    07:41 | Space Traffic
    10:46 | Upcoming Launches
    11:06 | Thank you TMRO Citizens!
    11:35 | Thank you for watching and Goodbye!

    DATA CONNECTION REFERENCES
    SpaceX Update














    The US Government doesn’t like Firefly’s biggest shareholder



    New Nuri data

    (Translated to English using Google Translate)

    Space Traffic











  • Moving! SpaceX Just Now Tested Chopsticks Arm on Orbital Launch Tower For Catching Ship 20 & B4

    8:21

    Yesterday around 10:30pm, Orbital Launch Tower’s chopsticks arms were tested. However, this was a small test with slight up and down movement, approximately 5ft up and back to its normal position. Although this test didn’t last for a long time, it was an amazing one too.

    As is routine, SpaceX CEO Elon Musk has taken to Twitter to offer a few details about the status of Starship, its Raptor engines, and a few upgrades planned for both.

    In mid-December, Musk revealed even more ambitious plans to upgrade Starship by stretching its propellant tanks and adding another three Raptor engines, potentially boosting the ship’s maximum thrust by 50% and substantially improving payload performance. These latest details are focused on an upgraded version of the Raptor engine and on additional changes to Starship’s structural design and assembly process.

    The James Webb Space Telescope has now passed another critical milestone – the sunshield is deployed and it looks like a kite or diamond in space. The team will now begin the sunshield tensioning activities which include separating and stretching the five layers to create enough space between them to help radiate the heat.

    _________________________________________________

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  • Important Updates and Less Known Facts About James Webb Telescope Launch

    14:22

    Good telescope that I've used to learn the basics:
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    Hello and welcome! My name is Anton and in this video, we will talk about some of the less known facts about James Webb Telescope and its launch
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  • The James Webb Space Telescope with Dr. Joaquin Vieira

    1:38

    The Children's Discovery Museum partnered with Heartland community College’s Challenger Learning Center and NASA to celebrate the launch of the James Webb Telescope this November.

  • James Webb Space Telescope Update

    40:01

    Members of the media were invited to join NASA Administrator Charles Bolden Nov. 2 at Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland, for an update about what’s in store for NASA’s next great observatory, the James Webb Space Telescope, and a rare glimpse of the telescope’s mirrors. During the event, Bolden and other agency leaders and experts discussed the future of the world’s largest and most complex space telescope and its role in revealing the universe. The Webb Telescope will study every phase in the history of our universe, from the first luminous glows of the Big Bang, to the formation of planetary systems capable of supporting life, to the evolution of our own solar system.

  • Elon Gives Update on Raptor 2 + Webbs 5 Layers Sunshield Tensioned | SpaceX Pink

    1:47

    Today James Webb Space Telescope has completed the tensioning of its five layers sunshield.

    Thumbnail Pic: Izan Ramos ( @IzanRamos2002).

    Credit: SpaceX, Cameroncountytx.gov, Firefly Aerospace, Elon Musk, ESA, NASA.

    0:00​​ - Intro
    0:09 - Webb's 5 Layers Sunshield Tensioned
    0:29 - NASA Team Reaction
    0:44 - Elon Gives Update on Raptor 2
    1:10 - Closure
    1:15 - Lauren Lyons and Firefly Aerospace
    1:22 - Mars Today
    1:38 - Outro

    Music:

    Infraction - Upbeat Corporate Background Music (Royalty Free Music) (No Copyright music)

    Link:

  • James Webb Space Telescope Fully Deployment Live Tracking in Dark Space

    1:38:04

    James Webb Space Telescope Live in Space || Sunshield Tensioning Complete | Tracking Live in Space

    James Webb Telescope Tracker ! LIVE ! Secondary Mirror Deployment -

    NASA James Webb Telescope Secondary Mirror Deployment Completed || Tracking LIVE in Space

    NASA James Webb Telescope Aft Deployed Instrument Radiator (ADIR) || Tracking LIVE in Dark Space

    Primary Mirror Wing Begins James Webb Telescope || Tracking LIVE in Dark Space

    Primary Mirror Wing Begins

  • PBS NewsHour full episode, Dec. 24, 2021

    56:44

    Friday on the NewsHour, thousands of flights are canceled on Christmas Eve as the omicron variant leads to airline staffing shortages. Also, NASA prepares to launch a telescope capable of seeing farther into the known universe than ever before, and David Brooks and Jonathan Capehart weigh in on the Democrat's legislative setbacks and President Biden's pandemic response.

    WATCH TODAY’S SEGMENTS:
    COVID-19 continues to spread misery, upending holiday plans

    News Wrap: Storm system causes evacuations in western U.S.

    Why a judge rejected a $4.5 billion settlement with Sacklers

    NASA telescope poised to launch new golden age of astronomy

    The barriers to reentering society after prison

    Brooks and Capehart on President Biden's pandemic response

    How the pandemic helped bring artistic dreams to life

    U.S. service members perform 'Feliz Navidad'


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  • Tracking James Webb Space Telescope Temperature- NASA Tracking-James Webb Tracker Live#shorts

    44

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  • The Most Anticipated Space Missions of 2022 | SciShow News

    5:40

    2022 is looking like a great year for space exploration! Let's dig into three of the missions that we're really excited to watch unfold!

    Hosted By: Hank Green

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  • What will the James Webb Space Telescope see if the Big Bang is not the beginning of the Universe?

    5:18

    Will we see complexity in the form of spherical and spiral symmetry or geometry that must have had a time line that stared before the Big Bang. We might also see broken symmetry in the form of a cosmic microwave background dipole that is relative to us. This is based on the idea that the Big Bang is just the beginning of our own time line. This video explains how the big bang and the photons from the Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation can represent the beginning of our time line. It also explains how the cosmological arrow of time with the Universe expanding from the big bang into the future is based on the same geometrical process that forms the concept of time that we have in our everyday life. If our cosmological theories are wrong the James Webb Telescope should give us info for new physics!

    Video: Particle Physics What is a Photon? Michel van Biezen
    Explains how a photon converts potential to kinetic energy

  • Space Fan News #6: James Webb Space Telescope Mission Update

    6:33

    Thought I would share some of the latest news from the James Webb Space Telescope mission.

    Looks like there are some delays ahead and cost overruns, but this isn't surprising and is quite common in space missions.


  • Nathalie Ouellette | Canadian Outreach Scientist for the James Webb Space Telescope

    52:31

    Nathalie is an astrophysicist and an avid science communicator. Her research is on the formation and evolution of galaxies, particularly those found in groups and clusters such as the Virgo Cluster. Nathalie is currently the Coordinator of the Institute for Research of Exoplanets at the University of Montreal and she's also the Canadian Science Communicator for the James Webb Space Telescope in collaboration with the Canadian Space Agency. Nathalie has lead many observing programs on telescopes in Hawaii, New-Mexico and Chile. She serves as an analyst, contributor and speaker for various media outlets et organizations working to promote science and astronomy to the general public and youth

  • Q&A 107: All Your James Webb Questions, Answered

    24:37

    In this week's questions show, I tackle all the questions about James Webb generated by the videos we did this week. Can it be refueled? How can it see the entire sky? Is the delay a blessing? And more...

    00:30 How will JWST run out of propellant?
    03:12 Are there spacecraft that could service JWST?
    05:00 Can JWST only see half the sky?
    08:21 Is the delay a blessing in disguise?
    10:58 Why not construct it in Low Earth Orbit?
    13:09 Could we build a copy?
    14:29 Could JWST use gravitational lensing?
    15:55 Will JWST image black holes?
    17:52 Is the telescope an antique?
    18:49 Should we look or explore?
    20:52 Could it find vegetation?
    22:00 Is James Webb already a failure?

    Want to be part of the questions show? Ask a short question on any video on my channel. I gather a bunch up each week, and answer them here.

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  • James Webb Telescope

    9:37

    On The Tech Guy, Rod Pyle joins Leo Laporte to talk about the James Webb Telescope that was launched on Christmas Eve.

    For more, check out The Tech Guy: 

    Host: Leo Laporte
    Guest: Rod Pyle
    Tech Break Episode 7117
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    #NASA #Space

  • James Webb Telescope Update Jan 7th 2022 Part 2!

    10:21:00

    JWST will arrive at L2 on January 23rd = 29 days after launch.
    Data from Nasa
    Today, Webb teams successfully deployed the observatory’s secondary mirror support structure. When light from the distant universe hits Webb’s iconic 18 gold primary mirrors, it will reflect off and hit the smaller, 2.4-foot (.74-meter) secondary mirror, which will direct the light into its instruments. The secondary mirror is supported by three lightweight deployable struts that are each almost 25 feet long and are designed to withstand the space environment. Specialized heating systems were used to warm up the joints and motors needed for seamless operation.

    “Another banner day for JWST,” said Bill Ochs, Webb project manager at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, as he congratulated the secondary mirror deployment team at the Mission Operations Center in Baltimore. “This is unbelievable…We’re about 600,000 miles from Earth, and we actually have a telescope.”

    The deployment process began at approximately 9:52 a.m. EST, and the secondary mirror finished moving into its extended position at about 11:28 a.m. EST. The secondary mirror support structure was then latched at about 11:51 a.m. EST. At approximately 12:23 p.m. EST, engineers confirmed that the structure was fully secured and locked into place and the deployment was complete.

    “The world’s most sophisticated tripod has deployed,” said Lee Feinberg, optical telescope element manager for Webb at Goddard. “That’s really the way one can think of it. Webb’s secondary mirror had to deploy in microgravity, and in extremely cold temperatures, and it ultimately had to work the first time without error. It also had to deploy, position, and lock itself into place to a tolerance of about one and a half millimeters, and then it has to stay extremely stable while the telescope points to different places in the sky – and that’s all for a secondary mirror support structure that is over 7 meters in length.”

    Want to know why no onboard cameras for James Webb Flight to L2 please read this from the Engineers who built it:
    The camera would need to work in a vacuum. Is MLI (multi-layer insulation) sufficient to keep it's temperature in its operating range? How and where would you mount it? Would you need to supply artificial lighting? Where would you find the bandwidth to send the images back? Resolving these issues would require resources that are in extremely short supply now.

    James Webb Q&A:
    ​It will orbit L2 at about 300 metres per second, ​
    c and d are on the back of the telescope mounting. a and b are on the bus side


    How long will the Webb mission last?
    Webb is designed to have a mission lifetime of not less than 5-1/2 years after launch, with the goal of having a lifetime greater than 10 years. The lifetime is ultimately limited by the amount of fuel used for maintaining the orbit, and by proper functioning in orbit of the spacecraft and instruments. Webb will carry fuel for a 10-year lifetime (with margin); the project will perform mission assurance testing of the flight system to guarantee 5 years of scientific operations starting at the end of the commissioning period 6 months after launch.

    Why not assemble Webb in orbit?
    Various scenarios were studied, and assembling in orbit was determined to be unfeasible.

    We examined the possibility of in-orbit assembly for Webb. The International Space Station does not have the capability to assemble precision optical structures. Additionally, space debris that resides around the space station could have damaged or contaminated Webb’s optics. Webb’s deployment happens far above low Earth orbit and the debris that is found there.

    Finally, if the space station were used as a stopping point for the observatory, we would have needed a second rocket to launch it to its final destination at L2. The observatory would have to be designed with much more mass to withstand this “second launch,” leaving less mass for the mirrors and science instruments.


    How is testing different for Hubble and Webb's mirrors? What did Hubble teach us?
    First, on Webb, we used completely separate sets of measurement tools and techniques for verification than what we used to guide manufacturing. This avoids one error from the Hubble experience where the same tool used for manufacturing was later used for verification.

    In more technical terms, the end-to-end test on Webb's telescope involved passing light through the entire assembled telescope using test point sources of light from precision-placed fiber optics and using reflecting mirrors (three auto-collimating flat test mirrors). This rechecked alignment of all the telescope optics assembled together and demonstrated that the individual primary mirror segments can be aligned to each other, and rechecked the figures of the mirrors.

  • James Web Space Telescope | The $ 10 Billion Dollar TIME Machine | Manish Purohit

    16:11

    It will look 13.5 Billion Year back in TIME. It will tells us the stories about the first COSMIC Sunrise :)

    #nasa #jameswebb #physics #jee #neet #manishpurohit #nimbuseducation
    Join us on
    Instagram : educationnimbus
    Telegram : nimbuseducation


    Credits:
    NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center & Advanced Visualization Laboratoy at the National Center for Supercomputing and B. O'Shea, M. Norman

  • New World Disorder - The future of finance, Web3, NASA Webb Telescope, synthetic biology, CES 2022

    2:20:23

    The future of finance, Web3, NASA Webb Telescope, synthetic biology, CES 2022

    •  Amy introduces the Futurist episode.
    •  The Future Today Institute's 14th Annual Tech Trends Report.
    •  Moxie Marlinspike - My first impressions of web3.
    • Jack Dorsey says VCs really own Web3 (and Web3 boosters are pretty mad about it).
    •  Chris Dixon and Naval Ravikant — The Wonders of Web3, How to Pick the Right Hill to - Climb, Finding the Right Amount of Crypto Regulation, Friends with Benefits, and the Untapped Potential of NFTs.
    •  The rise of the alt-coins.
    •  Oh look, it's a Tesla traffic jam in Las Vegas' Boring Company tunnel.
    •  NASA’s Webb Telescope Reaches Major Milestone as Mirror Unfolds.
    • CES attendance down more than 75%, organizers say.
    •  LG Display brought a reclining curved OLED throne to CES this year.
    •  Change your car's colour with an app: BMW unveils color-changing car.
    •  CES 2022: The humanoid robot, Ameca, revealed at CES show.
    •  Abbott tells CES it’s getting into consumer biowearables.
    • The Genesis Machine: Our Quest to Rewrite Life in the Age of Synthetic Biology by Amy Webb.

    Host: Leo Laporte
    Guests: Amy Webb, Fr. Robert Ballecer, SJ
    This Week in Tech episode 857
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  • See the James Webb Space Telescope 900,000 Kms from Earth!

    4:56

    Hi, I’m Ian and I live in Surrey in the UK.

    This is a quick video showing some images of the James Webb Space Telescope. I suspect there will be lots of these videos as this is very popular at present amongst the Astrophotography community.

    Given that this is a very rare opportunity to take an image of a man-made object hundreds of thousands of kilometers from Earth it is not surprising the number of videos out there at present.

    I got inspired by Ray at Ray’s Astrophotography and Pat at Heavenly Backyard Astronomy, both of whom have recent videos showing the capture of the telescope and how to get the coordinates to be able to do this.

    I took 28 frames overall and it was fairly straight forward, particularly as it was a Moonless night, which I assumed must have helped.

    I used Blink in Pixinsight to show the telescope moving through the field of view.

    Image
    4th January 2022
    28 Images at 240 seconds and Bin 1
    Camera Temp -10
    No Dithering
    Processed with Deep Sky Stacker/PixInsight/Photoshop

    Main Equipment:
    • Sky-Watcher Esprit 120ED (Super APO Triplet)
    • Sky-Watcher Esprit 120ED Field Flattener
    All above acquired from FLO

    • Sky-watcher EQ6-R-PRO equatorial mount
    • ZWO ASI 294MC-Pro single shot colour camera
    • ZWO 60mm Finder/Guidescope
    • ZWO ASI 120MM Mini
    • Baader 610mm Longpass Red Colour Filter
    • ASIAir Pro
    • ZWO IR/UV cut Filter

    Music (at the beginning):
    Isolated by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (
    Source:
    Artist:

    Music (at the end):
    Orbit by Corbyn Kites

  • 05-01-22 JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE LATEST UPDATES

    10:22

    JAMES WEBB SPACE TELESCOPE LATEST UPDATES
    #JAMES_TELESCOPE_live ##JWST_Live_tracking
    james webb now ready to deployed its secondary mirror

  • Muslim Family Night: Brother Tarik Trad - James Webb Space Telescope with Sister Lindsay McLaurin

    55:12

    ICSC, Muslim Family Night, Brother Tarik Trad, James Webb Space Telescope with Sister Lindsay McLaurin

    Rewatch our Friday Muslim Family Night program, with MC and opening comedy act by our very own brother Tarik Trad and special guest speaker, Lindsay Mclaurin, Public Engagement Lead at NASA JPL. Lindsay will be sharing with us the History of The James Webb Telescope. Hope you enjoy!

    The Islamic Center of Southern California hopes everyone enjoys our khutbas and programming, please feel free to send thoughts, comments, and questions to us at info@islamiccenter.com.

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