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Solar Probes Find Amazing Things On The Sun

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  • Solar Probes Find Amazing Things On The Sun

    11:24

    Massive Flare Detected On The Sun
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    The Sun is 93 million miles away from us, and measures a staggering 865,000 miles across, big enough to fit one million Earths inside. It has been studied with great interest for thousands of years, and yet we know very little about it.

    But humanity is on a mission to touch the Sun, and advanced telescopes are being built on Earth, and some sent into space, to help us solve the Suns greatest mysteries.

    Mankinds greatest inventions are now sending back incredible images of our star as you’ve never seen it before.

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  • 5 Discoveries Parker Solar Probe Made on the Sun

    18:16

    There are 5 major discoveries the Parker Solar Probe made on the Sun. Parker's discoveries include evidence for a dust-free zone around the Sun, hearing the sounds of the solar wind and dust particles, magnetic switchbacks, and small-scale flares and space weather. Parker Solar Probe even discovered the debris trail of the asteroid Phaethon that produces the Geminid meteor shower every December, and made detailed images of comet NEOWISE.

    00:00 Start
    02:49 Evidence for a Dust-Free Zone
    05:02 Parker Hears the Turbulence of the Solar Wind
    08:00 Magnetic Switchbacks
    10:26 The Atmosphere and Solar Wind Rotate Farther from the Sun Than Thought
    12:26 Small Flares and Space Weather
    14:47 Cool Things Parker Detected in Our Solar System That Aren't the Sun

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    ???? References:
    Sounds of the Solar Wind:
    Bale, S. D. et al. Nature (2019).
    Howard, R. A. et al. Nature (2019).
    Kasper, J. C. et al. Nature (2019).
    McComas, D. J. et al. Nature (2019).

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  • Solar Probe Touches the Sun

    3:32

    Launched in 2018, NASA’s Parker Solar Probe spacecraft, with instruments developed and built by UC Berkeley, has now traveled closer to the sun than any other mission in history, actually penetrating the sun’s atmosphere, to investigate highly charged magnetic field. Now, that data has allowed solar physicists to map the source of a major component of the solar wind that continually peppers Earth’s atmosphere, while revealing strange magnetic field reversals that could be accelerating these particles toward our planet. These accelerated particles interact with Earth’s magnetic field, generating the colorful northern and southern lights but also potentially damaging the electrical grid and telecommunications networks on the surface, threatening orbiting satellites and perhaps endangering astronauts in space. [Show ID: 36760]

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  • Why Scientists Are Worried About The Suns Corona | Parker Solar Probe and Solar Orbiter

    13:05

    We need to better understand the Sun. Here's why NASA (Parker Solar Probe) and ESA (Solar Orbiter) have both sent probes to the Sun in the last few years.
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    Image Credits: NASA/ESA
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  • Why Wont it Melt? How NASAs Solar Probe will Survive the Sun

    2:55

    NASA's Parker Solar Probe is heading to the Sun. Why won't the spacecraft melt?

    Thermal Protection System Engineer Betsy Congdon (Johns Hopkins APL) outlines why Parker can take the heat.

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    Music credit: Cheeky Chappy [Main Track] by Jimmy Kaleth, Ross Andrew McLean

    Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
    Genna Duberstein (USRA): Lead Producer/Lead Editor
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  • 5 New Discoveries from NASAs Parker Solar Probe

    3:27

    NASA's Parker Solar Probe mission has returned unprecedented data from near the Sun, culminating in new discoveries published on Dec. 4, 2019, in the journal Nature. Among the findings are new understandings of how the Sun's constant outflow of material, the solar wind, behaves. Seen near Earth -- where it can interact with our planet's natural magnetic field and cause space weather effects that interfere with technology -- the solar wind appears to be a relatively uniform flow of plasma. But Parker Solar Probe's observations reveal a complicated, active system not seen from Earth.

    Music Credit: Smooth as Glass by The Freeharmonic Orchestra

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    Video Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
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    Adam Szabo (NASA/GSFC): Scientist
    Russ Howard (NRL): Scientist
    Dave McComas (SwRI): Scientist
    Stuart Bale (University of California, Berkeley): Scientist
    Justin Kasper (University of Michigan): Scientist
    Nour Raouafi (Johns Hopkins University/APL): Scientist
    Eric Christian Ph.D. (NASA/HQ): Scientist
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  • What did Parker Solar Probe See inside the Sun ❙ Amazing discoveries of Parker solar probe | IF TV

    10:56

    Today in this video we will learn about discoveries of Parker Solar Probe .

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  • Solar Orbiter Launch to Spot the Sun

    2:5:33

    Get ready for liftoff to the Sun! ????

    Solar Orbiter, a collaboration between European Space Agency and NASA, is launching Sunday, Feb. 9, to study the inner workings of our nearest star. Tune in for launch coverage starting at 10:30 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 9 to see liftoff, currently targeted for 11:03 p.m. EST.

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  • Extreme Spacecrafting: NASAs Parker Solar Probe

    1:3:51

    Tony Case, Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory, Solar Probe Cup Instrument Scientist, and Kelly Korreck, Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory, Science Operations Lead for SWEAP Instrument Suite aboard Parker Solar Probe

    In July 2018, NASA will launch a satellite 60 years in the making. The hottest mission under the Sun will visit - the Sun! It is an extreme mission - the fastest human-made object that will travel closest to the Sun at the hottest operating temperatures in history. Learn what went into building this satellite with Dr. Kelly Korreck, who will describe the strange Sun behavior that this mission aims to explain, and Dr. Tony Case, who will discuss the bravest instrument on board that peeks around the spacecraft's protective sun shade: the Solar Probe Cup.

    Original music by Mark C. Petersen, Loch Ness Productions. Used with permission.

    Animations used under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

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  • A NASA Space Probe Discovers a Huge Wall at the Edge of the Solar System!

    10:15

    The universe fascinates us not least because of its infinite widths. Inside the universe there is room for countless planets and celestial bodies, which far exceed our imagination with their gigantic number. But is the thesis of infinite space really unassailable? The discovery of the NASA space probes New Horizon's and Voyager 2 could give cause to rethink the generally accepted picture of the never-ending universe. But what exactly did the spacecraft discover in the gigantic expanses of space? Together with you, we would like to get to the bottom of this interesting topic.

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    Credit: NASA, ESA, ESO, SpaceX, Wikipedia, Shutterstock, ...

    #TheSimplySpaceEN

  • How NASAs Parker Solar Probe Will Survive the Sun

    2:55

    NASA's Parker Solar Probe is heading to the Sun.Thermal Protection System Engineer Betsy Congdon (Johns Hopkins APL) outlines why Parker can take the heat. More: | NASA launch schedule:

    Music credit: Cheeky Chappy [Main Track] by Jimmy Kaleth, Ross Andrew McLean Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Genna Duberstein (USRA): Lead Producer/Lead Editor Rob Andreoli (AIMM): Lead Videographer Betsy Congdon (Johns Hopkins University/APL): Lead Engineer Ryan Fitzgibbons (USRA): Narrator Genna Duberstein (USRA): Writer Steve Gribben (Johns Hopkins University/APL ): Animator Brian Monroe (USRA): Animator Josh Masters (USRA): Animator Michael Lentz (USRA): Animator Genna Duberstein (USRA): Animator Mary P. Hrybyk-Keith (TRAX International Corporation): Illustrator This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at:

  • Why the Parker Solar Probe is NASAs most exciting mission | Michelle Thaller | Big Think

    4:50

    Why the Parker Solar Probe is NASA's most exciting mission
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    The Parker Solar Probe is set to uncover a mystery about the sun: Why is it's corona hotter than its surface?

    NASA's ability to fly a probe so close to the sun is a marvel of engineering.

    Michelle Thaller, an astronomer at NASA, explains why the Parker Solar Probe is so hot right now.
    ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    MICHELLE THALLER:

    Dr. Michelle Thaller is an astronomer who studies binary stars and the life cycles of stars. She is Assistant Director of Science Communication at NASA. She went to college at Harvard University, completed a post-doctoral research fellowship at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) in Pasadena, Calif. then started working for the Jet Propulsion Laboratory's (JPL) Spitzer Space Telescope. After a hugely successful mission, she moved on to NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC), in the Washington D.C. area. In her off-hours often puts on about 30lbs of Elizabethan garb and performs intricate Renaissance dances. For more information, visit
    NASA.
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    TRANSCRIPT:

    Michelle Thaller: One of the most exciting things that's going on at NASA right now is that we have a probe that's actually orbiting very close to the sun. And over the next years, it's going to get closer, and closer, and closer. It's called the Parker Solar Probe, and the catch phrase, sort of the mission motto is, a mission to touch the sun. And that sounds incredibly dramatic. I should probably quantify that a bit. We're not actually touching the surface of the Sun, but the Sun has an atmosphere of gas around it, almost like the Earth has an atmosphere. It's called the corona. And the corona extends many millions of miles away from the surface of the Sun. Parker Solar Probe is actually going to fly through the Corona, getting into a fairly close part.

    Now, it doesn't sound so close. It's going to get within about four million miles away from the Sun. But the Sun itself is nearly a million miles across. It's about 900,000 miles across. So this is actually getting just about four times the diameter of the Sun away, which is really pretty close. It's by far the closest object that humanity has ever sent to the Sun.

    Over the next seven years, it's going to orbit around 24 times. And each time, it's going to get a little bit closer to the Sun. And in order to survive that, in order to have enough speed to actually escape the Sun's gravity and come out again, it's going to go faster and faster all the time as well. So at its fastest-- in a few years from now-- the Parker Solar Probe will be going nearly 400,000 miles an hour as it loops around the sun and then comes right back out again. That's by far the fastest speed that any human-made spacecraft has ever attained. And that's going to be very exciting. So each perihelion is a little closer and a little faster, and then the orbit takes it out close to the planet Venus. And the planet Venus actually-- interestingly enough-- it helps Parker lose energy. In order to get closer and closer to the Sun, Parker has to lose some of its own rotational energy. And when it loses energy, it can drop in a little closer all the time. So over the next years, you're going to see our spacecraft get a little closer each time and go a little faster each time it goes around the Sun.

    Now, what are we looking for? Why are we actually flying a spacecraft this close to the Sun? Well, the corona, the atmosphere around the sun, is actually one of the biggest mysteries in our solar system. It's extremely hot. The gas around the Sun is millions of degrees. And that's rather strange because the surface of the Sun itself is only about 10,000 degrees. So how can the gas above the surface be that much hotter than the surface itself? Kind of the analogy we use at NASA is picture yourself around a campfire at night and you're enjoying the warmth of the campfire, but then as you walk away from the fire, it becomes hotter and hotter as you go away and burns you to a crisp five miles out. That doesn't work. It's a very strange way of thinking about temperature. So something's going on with the corona. It may have to do with the Sun's complex magnetic field. Maybe the magnetic field is shooting particles up into it. It may have to do with shock waves, even the Sun vibrating and actually giving energy to the gas above it. There's many different ideas and theories as to why the corona is so hot. But right now, we don't have a great way to tell whi...

    For the full transcript, check out

  • NASAs Parker Solar Probe Mission Launches to Touch the Sun

    7:19

    NASA’s Parker Solar Probe mission launched Aug. 11 from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida. The mission will be the first to fly directly through the Sun’s corona – the hazardous region of intense heat and solar radiation in the Sun’s atmosphere that is visible during an eclipse. It will gather data that could help answer questions about solar physics that have puzzled scientists for decades. Gathering information about fundamental processes near the Sun can help improve our understanding of how our solar system’s star changes the space environment, where space weather can affect astronauts, interfere with satellite orbits, or damage spacecraft electronics.

    This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library:

  • How NASA’s Parker Solar Probe Will Touch the Sun | NYT - Out There

    3:46

    NASA’s Parker Solar Probe will fly through the punishing heat of the sun’s outer atmosphere.

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  • NASA Space Probe Discovers a Huge Wall at The Edge of Our Solar System!

    9:24

    NASA space probe discovers a huge wall at the edge of the solar system! The space discovery in this video may be one of the most bizarre that NASA astronomers have made. New space discoveries are being made every single day, but some of them stick out more than others. Many NASA discoveries have changed the way astronomers view outer space and the universe!

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  • NASA Space Probe Discovers Giant Wall At The Edge of The Solar System - 10 Space Discoveries

    9:03

    The NASA space probe discovered a giant wall at the edge of our Solar system. That discovery and along with 9 other space discoveries will blow your mind.

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  • NASA explains why Parker Solar Probe wont melt as it travels to Sun

    2:55

    NASA

  • Parker Solar Probe 6th Encounter Of The Sun || Parker Solar Probe Latest Updates September 2020

    3:03

    Since the launch Parker solar probe has spent more than 2 years of its long term mission to explore the mysteries of Sun. In this video It is told that NASA's Solar Probe has to encounter the Sun closely for the 6th time.

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    #parkersolarprobe #solarprobe #solarwind #nasasolarprobe #nasaparkersolarprobelaunch

    Parker Solar Probe's 4th Venus Flyby || Parker Solar Probe Latest Updates February 2021

  • NASA Science Live: Our Next Solar Cycle

    26:22

    The Sun goes through regular cycles of activity approximately every 11 years, and tracking these cycles is a key part of better understanding the Sun and mitigating its impacts on human technology and astronauts in space. Join NASA and NOAA experts Tuesday, Sept. 15 at 3:00 p.m. EDT as they discuss predictions for the upcoming solar cycle. Send in your questions by commenting below or by using #askNASA.

  • NASA Parker Solar Probe - Journey To The Sun

    3:42

    On Aug. 11th 2018, NASA launched the Parker Solar Probe, which will be the first-ever mission to touch the Sun.

    The probe, about the size of a small car, will travel directly into the Sun's atmosphere, about 4 million miles from the surface.

    The probe will slingshot around Venus, which will help it create a tighter orbit around the Sun, it’s first orbit around the sun will be at 15 million miles, it’s 21st orbit in 2024 will put it at 4 million miles from the sun, and travelling at around 430,000 Kph.

    NASA’s Parker Solar Probe will study the Sun to help us better understand the corona, the solar wind and other solar activity that might impact life on Earth.

    Thanks for watching.

    #ParkerSolarProbe #Nasa #Sun

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  • 4 Ways ISRO Is Changing Space Travel Forever | Unveiled

    8:29

    India is changing the world right now! Join us... and find out how!

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    The Indian Space Research Organisation is revolutionising space travel in the twenty-first century. After so long in the shadow of NASA, ISRO is today emerging as one of the most important and successful space agencies on the planet. In this video, we look at 4 key reasons why India is ahead of the game!

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    #Space #India #ISRO #SpaceTravel

  • Solar Power: The Latest in What We Know About the Sun and Space Weather

    1:9:51

    What questions about the Sun remain unanswered? Explore the clues we are getting from the new spacecraft, Parker Probe as well as how scientists are preparing for the 2024 solar eclipse. From protecting power grids to predicting aurora borealis, space weather affects us on Earth. Find out the role the Sun plays in affecting space weather. Presented by C. Alex Young.

  • #AskNASA┃ Is the Sun a ball of fire?

    5:36

    Is the Sun a ball of fire? And why does NASA send missions to the Sun? NASA’s Heliophysics Director Nicky Fox explains NASA’s latest solar science findings. The Parker Solar Probe mission is revolutionizing our understanding of the Sun, where changing conditions can propagate out into the solar system, affecting Earth and other worlds. It will travel through the Sun’s atmosphere, closer to the surface than any spacecraft before it, facing brutal heat and radiation conditions — and ultimately providing humanity with the closest-ever observations of a star.

    Comment with your #AskNASA question and subscribe to learn more from our experts!

    This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library:

  • The Alpha Centauri System

    8:22

    When we eventually develop the capacity to leave our solar system, we will be ready to visit countless other worlds. Where will we go first? Probably the closest system to ours, since it'll be the fastest. Which system is that? The Alpha Centauri System, with three stars, and at least one planet, which we think may even be habitable. What do they look like? What do we know about them? Let's find out!

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  • Amazing close-up of Venus captured by NASA Parker Solar Probe

    4:57

    While on a journey to study the sun, NASA's Parker Solar Probe has captured an incredible new view of Venus. This probe has captured stunning views of Venus during its close flyby of the planet in July 2020. The mission, which launched in 2018, is intended to study the sun and reveal some of its mysteries. Over the course of seven years, the probe will travel through the sun's atmosphere and come closer to the surface of our star than any spacecraft before it. Venus is instrumental to the probe's success. Though Parker Solar Probe’s focus is the Sun, Venus plays a critical role in the mission.

  • Parker Solar Probe Close Approach to the Sun || Latest Updates October 2020

    2:03

    Parker Solar Probe has made a close approach to the sun. The NASA Solar Probe is constantly monitored and it is collecting Data which then NASA analyzes.

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    #parkersolarprobe #solarprobe #solarwind #nasasolarprobe #nasaparkersolarprobelaunch #parkersolarprobelaunch #ParkerSolarProbeJourneytotheSun #parkerprobe

    Parker Solar Probe's 4th Venus Flyby || Parker Solar Probe Latest Updates February 2021

  • Parker Solar Probe heat shield explained

    7:02

    The Thermal Protection System (TPS) enables NASA’s Parker Solar Probe to get close to the Sun. The TPS is a composite structure made of top and bottom carbon fiber facesheets with carbon-carbon foam between them. At closest approach, the front surface of the heat shield will be at about 1371 degrees Celsius (2500 degrees Fahrenheit), the back surface the heat shield will be about 315 degrees Celsius (600 degrees Fahrenheit), but then the spacecraft bus is basically sitting at 30 degrees Celsius (85 degrees Fahrenheit). Patrick Hill (Deputy Project Manager for Parker Solar Probe) and Betsy Congdon (Lead Thermal Protection Engineer), both from the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory, explain the design of the heat shield.
    Credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center/Johns Hopkins APL
    #ParkerSolarProbe #SolarProbe #Heliophysics

  • The Parker Solar Probe - Smarter Every Day 198

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  • Touching The Sun: NASA Solar Probe To Go Where No Spacecraft Has Gone Before | Mach | NBC News

    2:09

    This summer, a special new NASA probe will get its moment in the sun – literally. The Parker Solar Probe is on a mission to unlock some of the mysteries of the sun -- and hopefully make it easier to forecast major space-weather events that affect life on Earth.
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    Touching The Sun: NASA Solar Probe To Go Where No Spacecraft Has Gone Before | Mach | NBC News

  • Sun 101 | National Geographic

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    The sun keeps the planets in its orbit with a tremendous gravitational force. What would happen if it disappeared entirely? Learn about the star at the center of our solar system, and how it is critical to all life as we know it.
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  • The Sun: Crash Course Astronomy #10

    12:04

    Phil takes us for a closer (eye safe!) look at the two-octillion ton star that rules our solar system. We look at the sun's core, plasma, magnetic fields, sunspots, solar flares, coronal mass ejections, and what all of that means for our planet.

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    Hubble extrasolar planet search field in Sagittarius: [credit: NASA, ESA, K. Sahu (STScI) and the SWEEPS science team]
    The Sun: [credit: SDO/HMI]
    The Sun: [credit: NASA/SDO/AIA]
    Earth: [credit: NASA's Earth Observatory]
    Fusion in the Sun: [credit: Borb]
    Empire State Building:
    Sun Structure:
    Photospheric granulation:
    Corona: [credit: Phil Hart]
    Magnet0873 by Newton Henry Black - Newton Henry Black, Harvey N. Davis (1913) Practical Physics, The MacMillan Co., USA, p. 242, fig. 200. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons -
    Strange Days On The Sun: [credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Images courtesy of NASA/SDO]
    Under the Sunspots: [credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Conceptual Image Lab]
    Raining Loops: [credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/SDO]
    Coronal Mass Ejection: [credit: NASA]
    Aurora:
    Soloar Close-ups: [credit: NASA]

  • Parker Solar Probes 4th Venus Flyby || Parker Solar Probe Latest Updates February 2021

    3:09

    parker Solar probe was launched on August 12, 2018 to explore the mysteries of Sun. Since then during its journey of more than 2 years, it is continuously sending updates. According to the latest updates released by NASA, The probe has completed its 4th Venus Flyby.
    For more detail watch the video till the end.

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  • Probe to the Sun - NASAs Parker Solar Probe Mission

    9:08

    The Parker Solar Probe is NASA's mission to the Sun. Named after Eugene Parker, the Parker Solar Probe will fly through the Sun's atmosphere to help us understand why the Sun's million-degree corona is so much hotter than its surface, and what causes the solar wind.

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  • A New Sunspot is Emerging in the Solar Disk - Parker Solar Probe has a Close Encounter with the Sun

    3:35

    Breaking a string of 12 spotless days, a new sunspot is emerging in the sun's southern hemisphere.

    The +/- polarity of this sunspot marks it as a member of new Solar Cycle 25. Old Solar Cycle 24 sunspots would be the opposite, -/+, according to Hale's Law. The new active region was assigned AR 2796.

    AR2796 is small and so far poses no threat for strong flares. It may not be the only sunspot, however. NASA's STEREO-A spacecraft is monitoring an active region just behind the sun's eastern limb. It could be a larger sunspot group soon to appear.

    Parker Solar Probe has a Close Encounter with the Sun
    This weekend, Parker Solar Probe will pay another visit to our star. The spacecraft is gearing up for its seventh close pass by the Sun on Sunday Jan. 17th. It will pass about 8.4 million miles from the solar surface (13.5 million kilometers), while traveling at a speed of around 289,930 miles per hour.

    U.S. Postal Service to Issue Sun Science Forever Stamps
    The United States Post office announced on Jan. 15, 2021, that they would be releasing a series of stamps highlighting images of the Sun captured by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory.

    Stay Tuned!
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  • The 7 Coolest Active Space Probes

    10:10

    We’ve sent thousands of things into space over the years! Many of them just orbit the Earth, and some are flying out past the edges of the Solar System. In this episode, we present our favorite currently active space probes!

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  • Solar Probe and the Solar Wind: The First Mission to Our Nearest Star

    56:51

    Scheduled to launch in July 2018, Solar Probe Plus is a unique and challenging mission that will send a spacecraft closer to the Sun than ever before with the goal of answering fundamental questions about how the Sun interacts with the solar system (The Big Questions).

    In this LASP Public Lecture from May 2, 2012, Dr. David Malaspina presents the basics of the solar wind and discusses the The Big Questions that motivate Solar Probe Plus: What processes heat and accelerate the solar wind during its journey from the Sun to Earth's orbit? What processes energize bursts of solar energetic particles, which are dangerous to both spacecraft and astronauts? What is the interplanetary dust environment close to the Sun?

    He describes the Solar Probe Plus spacecraft, including its scientific instruments, challenges to its survival (including temperatures up to 2,600 degrees Fahrenheit), and its orbit (including an explanation of the 'Plus'). Finally, he discusses how measurements of electric and magnetic fields in the solar wind by Solar Probe Plus can help answer The Big Questions.

  • Watch NASAs Perseverance Rover Launch to Mars!

    2:28:02

    Was there once life on Mars? Our Perseverance rover aims to find out! On Thursday, July 30, watch our new robotic astrobiologist launch on a seven-month journey to the Red Planet. Launching on board will be the most sophisticated set of tools ever sent to Mars, with the hope Perseverance will uncover the planet’s secrets.

    Tune in to our live launch broadcast starting at 7 a.m. EDT. Teams are targeting 7:50 a.m. EDT for liftoff of Perseverance atop United Launch Alliance's Atlas V rocket from Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Don’t forget to set a reminder to join us in the #CountdownToMars – you won’t want to miss this historic mission take flight!

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  • Asteroids – a new El Dorado in space? | DW Documentary

    42:24

    Mining on asteroids sounds like the stuff of science fiction, but it could soon become a reality. Nations and powerful corporations already have plans for such ventures and are hard at work staking their claim to resources from space.

    How can economic growth continue unfettered once all the earth's resources have been consumed? Major companies and governments have long been working on plans to exploit the resources to be found in the vastness of space. How far are humans from achieving this? This documentary examines the technological requirements of space mining. It also assesses how great the desire is to find new sources of raw materials. The film touches on scientific and fundamental societal issues - including humanity’s craving for new territories and our degradation of the Earth as we attempt to exploit all our planet has to offer.

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  • Five Years of Curiosity on Mars

    1:25:46

    Original air date: July 13, 2017:

    Nearly five years after its celebrated arrival at Mars, the Curiosity rover continues to reveal Mars as a once-habitable planet. Early in the planet’s history, generations of streams and lakes created the landforms that Curiosity explores today. The rover currently is climbing through the foothills of Mount Sharp, a 3-mile-high mountain formed from sediment brought in by water and wind. This talk will cover the latest findings from the mission, the challenges of exploration with an aging robot, and what lies ahead.

    Speakers:
    James K. Erickson, Mars Science Laboratory Project Manager, JPL
    Ashwin R. Vasavada, Mars Science Laboratory Project Scientist, JPL

  • Why Harvard Scientists Think This Object Is An Alien Spacecraft

    5:29

    Harvard scientists think that the first interstellar object detected in our solar system, called “Oumuamua,” could be an alien spacecraft. The scientists sought to explain a quirk in Oumuamua's behavior, which led them to an unusual conclusion. No one knows what Oumuamua is or where it came from, and it's too late to find out for sure.

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    Why Harvard Scientists Think This Object Is An Alien Spacecraft

  • The Curious Life of a Mars Rover | Nat Geo Live

    25:21

    Having helped design the Mars rovers Spirit, Opportunity, and Curiosity, NASA engineer Kobie Boykins reveals what these robots are telling us about the existence of life on the red planet.
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  • Knowing HD

    2:29

    Knowing movie clips:
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    CLIP DESCRIPTION:
    John Koestler (Nicolas Cage) confesses to Phil Beckman (Ben Mendelsohn) that the world is going to end and there is nothing he can do about it.

    FILM DESCRIPTION:
    A time capsule containing a cryptic message about the coming apocalypse sends a concerned father on a race to prevent the horrific events from unfolding as predicted in this sci-fi thriller directed by Alex Proyas (Dark City) and starring Nicolas Cage. 1958: As the dedication ceremony for a newly constructed elementary school gets under way, a time capsule containing student drawings of the future is buried on the grounds and scheduled to be unearthed on the school's 50th anniversary. Instead of submitting a drawing, however, one little girl scribbles a series of seemingly random numbers on her paper before it is buried. Fifty years later, the time capsule is unearthed for a new generation of students to examine. Young Caleb Koestler (Chandler Canterbury) is one of those students. The mysterious sequence of numbers falling into his possession, Caleb takes the paper to his father, Professor John Koestler (Cage), for examination. Studying the numbers, Professor Koestler soon discovers that they aren't random at all, but an encoded message containing the precise dates, death tolls, and coordinates of every major disaster since the time capsule was buried. Not only that, but the document also indicates that there will be three more such events, the last of which indicates a doomsday scenario that appears directly tied to Professor Koestler and Caleb. His desperate plea to authorities falling on deaf ears, Professor Koestler realizes that his only hope for preventing more lives from being lost is to take personal action. Though the author of the prophecies is no longer living, Professor Koestler is eventually able to track down her daughter Diana Wayland (Rose Byrne), and granddaughter Abby, who reluctantly agree to aid in the investigation. As the final date on the list draws near, Professor Koestler enters into a frantic race against time to prevent destruction on a global scale, in the process realizing that in order to save millions of lives, he may have to make the ultimate sacrifice.

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  • How Irrationality Created Modern Science - with Michael Strevens

    56:00

    Michael Strevens argues that science came about only once thinkers stumbled upon the idea that scientific breakthroughs could be accomplished by breaking the rules of logical argument.
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    Modern science has done amazing things: creating covid vaccines, sending humans to the moon, finding the ultimate nature of gravity. What makes it so powerful—and so different from the attempts to understand nature made by the philosophers and monks of old?

    Leaping from Aristotle to Descartes to quarks and gravitational waves, Michael Strevens will show that much of science’s power derives from an epistemic limitation that can only be understood as irrational. The paradigmatic scientist is a paradigmatic reasoner in many ways, but in at least one way, their perfection as a scientist lies in the deliberate cultivation of a gaping intellectual blind spot.

    Michael Strevens was born and raised in New Zealand. He moved to the US in 1991 to undertake a PhD at Rutgers University; currently, he teaches philosophy of science at New York University. His academic work is principally concerned with the nature of science, covering topics such as scientific explanation, understanding, complex systems, probability of various sorts, causation, and the social structure of science; he also applies contemporary research in cognitive psychology to explain aspects of both philosophical and scientific thinking.

    This talk was recorded on 1st April 2021.

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  • How Solar Probes Find Amazing Things On The Sun | Solar flares erupting from the surface of Sun

    9:50

    How Solar Probes Find Amazing Things On The Sun | Solar flares erupting from the surface of Sun - ASYPOINT


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  • Parker Solar Probe, Travelling into the Sun

    4:55

    In
    In this video. we look at NASA's Parker Solar Probe, which is expected to Launch later this week. We discuss why this mission is important, how it will help scientists understand Solar Winds, and what we will be able to do with that information. We also briefly discuss some key aspects of the probe itself, and what it is able to do.

    Thanks for watching! And consider subscribing if you enjoyed this video!

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  • NASA Launching Probe On Historic Mission To Touch The Sun | NBC Nightly News

    1:35

    The Parker Solar Probe is set to launch into the Sun’s atmosphere in 2018. It's a mission nearly 60 years in the making. Miguel Almaguer explains how the mission will work.
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    NASA Launching Probe On Historic Mission To 'Touch' The Sun | NBC Nightly News

  • NASA solar probe marks seventh swing around Sun ahead of ‘busiest year since launch’

    4:18

    NASA solar probe marks seventh swing around Sun ahead of ‘busiest year since launch’

    #ufo
    #alien
    #nasa

    US space agency unmanned space probe is now starting its eighth of a planned 24 orbits around our star. NASA’s Parker Solar Probe is the closest man-made kit to the Sun, currently passing a mere 8.4 million miles (13.5 million km) from the Sun’s infernal surface. The scientific observatory has this week been record...

  • NASA launch rocket to the Sun part 1

    1:41:42

    Watch live as NASA launches a new solar space probe that will travel closer to the Sun than any spacecraft in history.

    The Parker solar launch is taking place from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida.

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  • Solar Probe Craft

    4:47

    Solar Probe activity video.

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  • The Parker Solar Probe Launch: How Will Your Library Be Involved?

    1:16:30

    In the summer of 2018, NASA will launch the Parker Solar Probe. This small, car-sized spacecraft will travel into the Sun's atmosphere, within four million miles of our star's surface. Join Space Science Institute's Brooks Mitchell and Dr. Paul Dusenbery to learn all about NASA's first mission to touch the Sun and ways that your library can be involved.

    The material is based upon work supported by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration under grant No. NNX16AE30A. The work was also assisted and supported by the Space Science Institute, which was the recipient of the grant. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of NASA or the Space Science Institute.

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