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Watch NASA’s DART Mission Launch (Double Asteroid Redirection Test) Official Broadcast/Stream

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  • Watch NASA’s DART Mission Launch Official Broadcast/Stream

    2:6:45

    Can we change the motion of an asteroid? Our #DARTMission is set to be the first to try! The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission is a spacecraft designed to impact an asteroid as a test of technology to see if it can change the motion of an asteroid in space. The goal of the mission is to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future. DART’s target is the binary near-Earth asteroid Didymos and its moonlet, which pose no threat to Earth.

    This mission is targeted to launch at 1:21 a.m. EST, Nov. 24 (06:21 UTC), aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California.

    Learn more about the mission at:

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  • WATCH: NASA’s DART Mission Launch - Livestream

    1:19:20

    Tune in at 10:20pm PT on Tues, November 23rd, when NASA launches its DART mission aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California.

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  • Double Asteroid Redirection Test Mission

    1:21:20

    SpaceX is targeting Tuesday, November 23 for Falcon 9’s launch of NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission from Space Launch Complex 4 East (SLC-4E) at Vandenberg Space Force Base in California. The instantaneous launch window is at 10:21 p.m. PST (6:21 UTC on November 24), and a backup opportunity is available on Wednesday, November 24 at 10:20 p.m. PST (6:20 UTC on November 25).

    This will be the third flight for this Falcon 9’s first stage booster, which previously supported launch of Sentinel-6A and a Starlink mission. Following stage separation, Falcon 9’s first stage will land on the Of Course I Still Love You droneship, which will be located in the Pacific Ocean.

    DART is humanity’s first planetary defense test mission to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future.

  • Behind the Spacecraft: NASAs DART, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test

    2:30

    NASA is crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid… on purpose! Our #DARTmission is a first-of-its-kind #PlanetaryDefense test to change the motion of an asteroid in space so that we could use this technique if an asteroid were ever discovered to be a threat to Earth. Follow DART:

    The DART mission is a test of a technique that could be used to mitigate the threat of an asteroid on a collision course with Earth should one be discovered in the future. DART’s target is not a threat to Earth. While no known asteroid larger than 140 meters in size has a significant chance to hit Earth for the next 100 years, only about 40 percent of those asteroids have been found as of October 2021.

    Producer/Editor: Jessica Wilde
    Producer: Scott Bednar
    Videographers: James Lucas and Seth Robinson

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  • The Double Asteroid Redirection Test : Hitting an Asteroid Head On

    3:03

    Earth moves through a dangerous neighborhood.

    Astronomers estimate there are about 1,000 near-Earth asteroids larger than 1 kilometer—big enough to cause a global disaster. About 90 percent of them have been identified. Far less is known about smaller asteroids. All told, about 100 tons of extraterrestrial matter falls onto Earth every day, mostly in the form of harmless dust and an occasional meteorite.

    NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) will be the first ever space mission to demonstrate asteroid deflection by kinetic impactor on a binary asteroid target: the smaller asteroid of Didymos, called Didymos B. Didymos is Greek for twin.

    DART is directed by NASA and undertaken by a team led by Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory with support from NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, NASA Johnson Space Center, and the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. The Planetary Defense Coordination Office within NASA's Science Mission Directorate is the lead for planetary defense activities and is sponsoring this mission.

    DART is planned to intercept the secondary member of the Near-Earth Asteroid Didymos binary system in October 2022.

    Learn more:

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  • NASA DART - SpaceX Falcon 9 Launches Asteroid Impact Mission

    2:5:37

    SpaceX is preparing to launch NASA’s DART (Double Asteroid Redirect Test) mission onboard a Falcon 9 rocket. DART is a demonstration mission to determine the effects of an intentional impact on an asteroid. DART’s collision with the asteroid moon Dimorphos is set for October 2022.

    The launch of the small spacecraft from SLC-4E at Vandenberg Space Force Base is scheduled for November 23rd at 10:21 Pacific Time (6:21 UTC on November 24th).

    Read more about DART:

  • LIVE: NASA discusses Double Asteroid Redirection Test mission

    42:35

    NASA holds a briefing on the science of the Double Asteroid Redirection Test mission ahead of the launch on Nov. 24 of a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket with a space vehicle that will detach and attempt to alter the trajectory of a small asteroid

    #Live #News #Reuters #NASA #SpaceX #Falcon9Rocket

  • Blastoff! SpaceX launches NASAs DART asteroid mission

    10:14

    SpaceX launched the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission atop a Falcon 9 rocket from Space Launch Complex-4 at Vandenberg Space Force Base in California on Nov. 24, 2021. Full Story:

    Credit: SpaceX

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  • NASAs DART Mission Will Move Mountains In Space

    12:40

    Next Week NASA plans to launch its Double Asteroid Redirect Test Mission on a Falcon 9 rocket out of Vandenberg Space Force Base. The DART mission is a technology demonstrator which will test the operation of various new technologies in spaceflight, and ultimately crash the spacecraft into a small asteroid to demonstrate the ability to change the orbit of an object using a kinetic impactor.


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  • DART, NASAs First Planetary Defense Test Mission

    1:21

    NASA's first flight mission for planetary defense, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) seeks to test and validate a method to protect Earth in case of an asteroid impact threat. The DART mission aims to shift an asteroid's orbit through kinetic impact – specifically, by smashing a spacecraft into the smaller member of the binary asteroid system Didymos.

    The Didymos asteroid system is comprised of Didymos and its small, orbiting moonlet, Dimorphos.  In 2022, DART will pummel into the latter, a boulder about 160 meters (525 feet) in diameter, and change its orbital period around Didymos by about 10 minutes. 
     
    Using ground-based telescope observations prior to and after impact, scientists will be able to compare Dimorphos’ path around Didymos to determine how much the orbit has changed.  

    Launching in 2021, the DART mission is designed to demonstrate a critical planetary defense capability. With less than a year until launch, DART is currently coming together at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) in Laurel, Maryland.  APL leads the DART mission for NASA. 

    Learn more about the DART mission:

  • NASA Science Live: We’re Crashing a Spacecraft into an Asteroid…on Purpose!

    57:20

    What questions do you have about NASA’s #DARTMission? Join our experts Tuesday, Nov. 23 at 4 p.m. EST. NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) launches soon on a journey to become the world’s first #PlanetaryDefense test. The spacecraft will intentionally crash itself into an asteroid to see if it can move its motion in space. If it does, this could be proved as a viable way to deflect a threatening asteroid in the future, should one be discovered.

    DART is a spacecraft designed to impact an asteroid as a test of technology. DART’s target asteroid is NOT a threat to Earth. This asteroid system is a perfect testing ground to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future.

    Meet the experts:
    Dr. Lori Glaze is the Director for NASA’s Planetary Science Missions. Her favorite part about her job is that she gets to learn something new every day. “The solar system is packed with mysteries, and we have an amazing collection of missions that are working together every day to unlock those mysteries.” Outside of work, Dr. Glaze enjoys spending time outdoors with her family and listening to music.

    Dr. Nancy Chabot is the DART Coordination Lead at Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory. Her favorite part about her job is working with a team to accomplish more than any one person could do on their own. Outside of work, Dr. Chabot has been learning to cook new recipes.

    Lisa Wu is a Mechanical Engineer at Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory. Her favorite part of her job is that she gets to work with space flight hardware every day. She is most looking forward to not only the science we’ll learn from the DART impact, but also demonstrating the new technologies onboard the spacecraft. In her free time, Lisa has been figure skating.

    Stephanie L. Smith is the social media lead at NASA headquarters. Her favorite part of the job is using pop culture and plain English to make science and technology meaningful and relatable to as many people as possible. When she's not hosting conversations about smacking into space rocks, you'll probably find her hiking or cooking.

    Full video and caption file for download:

  • NASAs Asteroid Redirection Mission Explained

    9:30

    NASA scientists discuss the launch of the agency’s first planetary defense test mission, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) and how it plans to run the mission.

  • Launching Soon: NASAs First Asteroid Deflection Test

    59

    On Nov. 24, 2021, our Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) spacecraft will lift off on a ten-month journey to crash into a distant asteroid – on purpose.

    As a test of NASA's planetary defense technologies, DART will collide with and slightly change the speed of Dimorphos, a small 'moonlet' orbiting the asteroid Didymos. Dimorphos will be over 6 million miles away at the time of impact and does not pose a threat to Earth, either before or after DART's collision. With nearby satellites and Earth-based telescopes, NASA and our international partners will track DART's effect on Dimorphos and use this data to help protect Earth from future asteroid impact threats.

    DART's first launch attempt is scheduled for 1:20 a.m. EST (06:20 UTC) on Nov. 24. Launch coverage starts at 12:30 a.m. EST (05:30 UTC) on NASA TV, the NASA app, and @NASA social media. Be a part of DART's historic launch day by using the hashtag #DARTMission.

    Producer/Editor: Lacey Young
    Voiceover: Elena Adams, Michelle Chen, Kelly Fast, Andy Rivkin, Justyna Surowiec
    Music: Universal Production Music

  • NASAs Double Asteroid Redirection Test prelaunch news conference

    25:46

    LIVE | NASA's DART MISSION | SpaceX Falcon9 Launch& Landing

    DART prelaunch news conference with the following participants:

    Thomas Zurbuchen, associate administrator, NASA’s Science Mission Directorate, NASA Headquarters
    Lindley Johnson, planetary defense officer, NASA’s Planetary Defense Coordination Office, NASA Headquarters
    Ed Reynolds, DART project manager, Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory
    Omar Baez, senior launch director, Launch Services Program, NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida
    Julianna Scheiman, director for civil satellite missions, SpaceX
    Capt. Maximillian Rush, weather officer, Space Launch Delta 30, Vandenberg Space Force Base

    Credit : NASA

    This video has been used with NASA permission here

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  • LIVE EVENT: Nasa Space X - Dart Mission

    2:4:59

    The Nasa DART Mission will be covered here, starting at 5:30GMT on November 24th in a Picture-in-picture with subtitles.

    Can we change the motion of an asteroid? Nasa's #DARTMission is set to be the first to try! The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission is a spacecraft designed to impact an asteroid as a test of technology to see if it can change the motion of an asteroid in space. It will be launched by a Space X rocket. Watch it live here while viewing the earth go by, live from the International Space Station.

    Afar.TV also streams a live view of earth from the International Space Station 24/7! Find that feed here:

  • Watch live as NASA and SpaceX launch asteroid impact mission

    2:12:54

    A first-of-its-kind asteroid deflection experiment is set for liftoff overnight from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California. SpaceX will launch NASA’s DART mission on a Falcon 9 rocket at 1:21 a.m. EST Wednesday (0621 GMT; 10:21 p.m. PST Tuesday) on a 10-month mission to collide with a near-Earth asteroid, proving a technique that could protect Earth from a future threat from space.

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  • DART: NASA & SpaceX Will Slam Into An Asteroid

    13:04

    SpaceX Starship Asteroid Crusher concept is at the end of the video!

    SpaceX will be launching NASA's DART mission to the asteroid system Didymos to give Dimorphos (Didymos's moon) a ramming.

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    00:00 Introducing Didymos
    01:28 Planetary Defense
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    07:14 Bennu
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    09:40 Impact!
    10:13 NASA Redirect APP
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    #DART #SpaceX #NASA

  • NASA Launches DART Mission In First Asteroid Deflection Test

    2:12

    NASA launched its Double Asteroid Redirection Test, or DART, from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California. It’s the first mission to attempt to deflect an asteroid.
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  • WATCH: NASA Asteroid Redirection Test Media Briefing - Livestream

    1:3:39

    Tune in at 10:00am PT / 1:00pm ET on Thurs. Nov 4 when NASA holds a media briefing to discuss launch of the agency’s first planetary defense test mission, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART).

    #NASA #AstroidRedirection #CNETLive @NASA

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  • SpaceX Launch of NASA Double Asteroid Redirection Test | LIVE

    1:21:36

    SpaceX is targeting Tuesday, November 23 for Falcon 9’s launch of NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission to an interplanetary transfer orbit from Space Launch Complex 4 East at Vandenberg Space Force Base in California. The instantaneous launch window is at 10:21 p.m. PST. Following stage separation, Falcon 9’s first stage will land on the Of Course I Still Love You droneship, which will be located in the Pacific Ocean. DART is humanity’s first planetary defense test mission to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future. We will go live ~20 minutes prior to liftoff.

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  • Watch NASAS DART Mission Rocket Launch!

    9:35

    Watch as NASA launches its DART mission aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California.

  • Launch of Double Asteroid Redirection Test on Falcon 9 Rocket

    2:5:06

    SpaceX are scheduled to launch NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission on a Falcon 9 rocket from SLC-4E of Vandenberg Space Force Base on Wednesday, November 24th 2021 at 06:21 UTC, 22:21 Pacific time on November 23rd.

    DART will deliberately crash a space probe into the double asteroid Didymos to test whether the kinetic effect of a spacecraft impact could successfully deflect an asteroid on a collision course with Earth.

    Coverage of launch begins around 45 minutes before at 05:30 UTC, 21:30 Pacific time.

    #Dart #Falcon9 #Launch

  • LIVE: NASA speaks ahead of rocket launch for asteroid defense test

    21:50

    NASA previews the launch of the agency’s first planetary defense test mission, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART).

    #Live #Reuters #News #NASA #DART #space #science #asteroid

  • Double Asteroid Redirection Test Launch

    2:03

    The Falcon 9 rocket, with the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) spacecraft, lifts off from Space Launch Complex 4 at Vandenberg Space Force Base in California on Nov. 23 at 10:21 p.m. PST (Nov. 24 at 1:21 a.m. EST)!

  • Launch of Double Asteroid Redirection Test on Falcon 9 Rocket

    10:57

    SpaceX have successfully launched NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission on a Falcon 9 rocket from SLC-4E of Vandenberg Space Force Base on Wednesday, November 24th 2021 at 06:21 UTC, 22:21 Pacific time on November 23rd.

    DART will deliberately crash a space probe into the double asteroid Didymos to test whether the kinetic effect of a spacecraft impact could successfully deflect an asteroid on a collision course with Earth.

    #Dart #Falcon9 #Launch

  • NASA is deliberately smashing an asteroid in the name of planetary defense

    8:11

    The Double Asteroid Redirection Test spacecraft will deliberately crash into a near-Earth asteroid to try and knock it off course. Scientists at NASA and Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory hope the DART mission could help us save Earth from a catastrophic impact.

    Read more about the DART mission here:
    Watch the launch livestream here:

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  • NASA’s DART Mission Launch Official Broadcast/Stream

    42:45

    Can we change the motion of an asteroid? Our #DARTMission is set to be the first to try! The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission is a spacecraft designed to impact an asteroid as a test of technology to see if it can change the motion of an asteroid in space. The goal of the mission is to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future. DART’s target is the binary near-Earth asteroid Didymos and its moonlet, which pose no threat to Earth.

    This mission is targeted to launch at 1:21 a.m. EST, Nov. 24 (06:21 UTC), aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California.

    Learn more about the mission at:

    Credit: space NASA
    #DARTMissionWatch

  • REPLAY: DART launches to deflect an asteroid!

    3:13:00

    This is a replay of the live stream.
    12:30 am EST (05:30 UTC) Live coverage begins.
    1:21 am EST (06:21 UTC) Launch scheduled
    Launch site: SLC-4E, Vandenberg Air Force Base, California
    Destination: Asteroid Didymos
    A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test, or DART, mission. DART is NASA’s first flight demonstration for planetary defense. The mission seeks to test and validate a method to protect Earth in case of an asteroid impact threat. The mission aims to shift an asteroid’s orbit through kinetic impact — specifically, by impacting a spacecraft into the smaller member of the binary asteroid system Didymos to change its orbital speed. Delayed from July.

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  • Watch Live! SpaceX DART Mission for NASA

    1:47:59

    Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) Mission is the first ever interplanetary launch of SpaceX Falcon 9 Rocket.

    NASA will intentionally crash the DART spacecraft into an asteroid to see if that is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future.

    Static fire test complete – targeting Tuesday, November 23 at 10:21 p.m. PT for Falcon 9’s launch of
    NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test.
    #DARTMission #SpaceXDARTLive #NASASpaceXDart

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  • SpaceX & NASA DART Mission ???? Live Launch

    1:39:03

    DART is the first-ever mission dedicated to investigating and demonstrating one method of asteroid deflection by changing an asteroid’s motion in space through kinetic impact. This method will have DART deliberately collide with a target asteroid—which poses no threat to Earth— in order to change its speed and path. DART’s target is the binary, near-Earth asteroid system Didymos, composed of the roughly 780-meter (2,560-foot) -diameter “Didymos” and the smaller, approximately 160-meter (530-foot)-size “Dimorphos,” which orbits Didymos. DART will impact Dimorphos to change its orbit within the binary system, and the DART Investigation Team will compare the results of DART’s kinetic impact with Dimorphos to highly detailed computer simulations of kinetic impacts on asteroids. Doing so will evaluate the effectiveness of this mitigation approach and assess how best to apply it to future planetary defense scenarios, as well as how accurate the computer simulations are and how well they reflect the behavior of a real asteroid.

    #SpaceX #NASA #DARTMission

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  • NASAs Double Asteroid Redirection Test

    2:39

    NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) will be the first ever space mission to demonstrate asteroid deflection by kinetic impactor on a binary asteroid target: the smaller asteroid of Didymos, called Dimorphos.

    The DART demonstration has been carefully designed. The impulse of energy that DART delivers to the Didymos binary asteroid system is low and cannot disrupt the asteroid, and Didymos's orbit does not intersect Earth's at any point in current predictions. Furthermore, the change in Dimorphos's orbit is designed to bring its orbit closer to Didymos. The DART mission is a demonstration of capability to respond to a potential asteroid impact threat, should one ever be discovered.

    DART is directed by NASA and undertaken by a team led by Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory with support from NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, NASA Johnson Space Center, and the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. The Planetary Defense Coordination Office within NASA's Science Mission Directorate is the lead for planetary defense activities and is sponsoring this mission.

    DART is planned to intercept the secondary member of the Near-Earth Asteroid Didymos binary system in September 2022.

    Learn more:

  • NASA’s DART Mission Launch Official Broadcast/Stream

    7:12

    Can we change the motion of an asteroid? Our #DARTMission is set to be the first to try! The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission is a spacecraft designed to impact an asteroid as a test of technology to see if it can change the motion of an asteroid in space. The goal of the mission is to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future. DART’s target is the binary near-Earth asteroid Didymos and its moonlet, which pose no threat to Earth.

    This mission is targeted to launch at 1:21 a.m. EST, Nov. 24 (06:21 UTC), aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California.

    Learn more about the mission at:

    Credit: space NASA
    #DARTMissionWatch

  • Watch: NASA launches spacecraft to deflect asteroid in world’s first test mission

    2:11

    NASA launched a spacecraft to kick an asteroid off course on Tuesday from California. DART (Double Asteroid Redirection Test) lifted aboard a SpaceX rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base. It is the world’s first mission to deflect an asteroid from a potential doomsday collision with Earth. NASA also informed that the spacecraft separated from the SpaceX Falcon 9 second stage. The spacecraft will soon begin to orient itself toward the Sun, NASA added in its tweet. DART's goal is to slightly alter the trajectory of Dimorphos that circles a much larger asteroid. Watch the full video for more.

  • NASA, Double Asteroid Redirection Test DART Mission Launch, November 24,2021, Live.

    22:39

    NASA, Double Asteroid Redirection Test DART Mission Launch, November 24,2021, Live.

  • NASA To Launch DART mission To Strike Asteroid Didymos Before It Gets A Chance To Stike Earth

    3:50

    NASA is set to launch a mission to strike an asteroid that may pose a threat to Earth. The mission aims to blast asteroid Didymos which is on its way to Earth. NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission will be launched on November 23 to prevent the hazardous asteroid from striking Earth.
    #nasa #dart #didymos #saveearth

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  • DART Mission

    13:23

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    SpaceX is targeting Tuesday, November 23 for Falcon 9’s launch of NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission from Space Launch Complex 4 East (SLC-4E) at Vandenberg Space Force Base in California. The instantaneous launch window is at 10:21 p.m. PST (6:21 UTC on November 24), and a backup opportunity is available on Wednesday, November 24 at 10:20 p.m. PST (6:20 UTC on November 25).

    This will be the third flight for this Falcon 9’s first stage booster, which previously supported the launch of Sentinel-6A and a Starlink mission. Following stage separation, Falcon 9’s first stage will land on the Of Course I Still Love You droneship, which will be located in the Pacific Ocean.

    DART is humanity’s first planetary defense test mission to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future.

    Audio by SpaceX. SpaceX - KSP is not endorsed or affiliated with SpaceX in any way, shape, or form. All content created by SpaceX - KSP is protected under the fair use doctrine (17 U.S. Code § 107) and does not intend to infringe any trademarks, symbols, or titles owned by SpaceX.

  • NASA DART launch

    3:04

    NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) spacecraft was launched by a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Space Launch Complex 4 East (SLC-4E) at Vandenberg Space Force Base in California, on 24 November 2021, at 06:21 UTC (23 November, at 22:21 local time - PST). The DART mission is NASA’s demonstration of kinetic impactor technology, impacting an asteroid to adjust its speed and path. DART is scheduled to impact the asteroid Dimorphos, from the binary asteroid system Didymos, in October 2022. Following stage separation, Falcon 9’s first stage landed on the “Of Course I Still Love You” droneship, stationed in the Pacific Ocean. Falcon 9’s first stage (B1063) previously supported the launch of Sentinel-6A and a Starlink mission.
    Credit: NASA/SpaceX

  • Watch NASA’s DART Mission Launch

    1:5:37

    Can we change the motion of an asteroid? Our #DARTMission is set to be the first to try! The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission is a spacecraft designed to impact an asteroid as a test of technology to see if it can change the motion of an asteroid in space. The goal of the mission is to see if intentionally crashing a spacecraft into an asteroid is an effective way to change its course, should an Earth-threatening asteroid be discovered in the future. DART’s target is the binary near-Earth asteroid Didymos and its moonlet, which pose no threat to Earth.

    This mission is targeted to launch at 1:21 a.m. EST, Nov. 24 (06:21 UTC), aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California.

    Learn more about the mission at:

    #dartmission #dartmissionlive #nasadartmission

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  • NASA’s DART Mission: Learning to Defend Earth from Asteroid Impacts

    30:39

    Asteroid impacts have shaped the planets and altered the course of life on Earth. These natural catastrophes are part of the way our solar system works, and they have been happening for billions of years. But in human terms, an asteroid impact is something we would prefer to avoid. And we are beginning to have the ability to make it the only preventable natural disaster. NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission is the first full-scale test of a viable asteroid deflection technology on a real asteroid. During this talk, Dr. Thomas Statler, Program Scientist for the DART mission, discusses how conducting this test now, when it is not urgent, on an asteroid that is not a danger to Earth, will put humanity in a better position to respond to a real impact threat, should an asteroid on a collision course with Earth ever be discovered.

  • NASA launching test to redirect asteroids

    4:35

    NASA is launching a double asteroid redirection test, a first-of-its-kind mission

  • NASA Launches DART Mission to Crash Into Asteroid in Planetary Defense Test

    12:05

    NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) has blasted off on a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Vandenberg Space Force Base in California, making it the space agency's first planetary defense test to intentionally crash into an asteroid. NASA noted it was the world’s first mission to asteroid-deflecting technology as well. DART will cruise for 10 months to a binary asteroid system.

    The idea is that if humans have adequate time to react—decades of notice being preferable—enough energy can be transferred into a speeding rock to alter its trajectory and make it miss Earth, avoiding catastrophe up to and including an extinction-level event. (Though a popular subject in science fiction, it’s worth noting that NASA’s current toolkit of asteroid-nudging techniques does not include Morgan Freeman, Bruce Willis or nuclear weapons.)

    Given the critical nature of the work, it’s “not a stretch to suggest that DART may be one of the most consequential missions ever undertaken by NASA,” Casey Dreier, an analyst with The Planetary Society, wrote in a November memo to members.

    “This test is to demonstrate that this technology is mature enough so that it would be ready if an actual asteroid impact threat were detected,” Lindley Johnson, NASA’s planetary defense officer, said at a Nov. 4 news conference.

    In September of next year—if all goes as planned—the DART craft will target Dimorphos, the smaller, 530-foot rocky body gravitationally tied to the larger Didymos, which is almost 2,600 feet across. The two rocks travel about 1 kilometer (0.6 mile) apart, and Dimorphos orbits its larger sibling every 11 hours and 55 minutes, “just like clockwork,” Johnson said.

    Traveling at about 15,000 mph, the craft, which weighs 1,344 pounds and is 59 feet across, is to collide head-on with Dimorphos to both slow the rock by a fraction of a second and to adjust its orbital period around the larger asteroid by several minutes.

    Didymos was discovered 25 years ago and has been well-analyzed (insofar as asteroids and comets go). Its course isn’t predicted to meet Earth in the future, but its relatively close trajectory gives scientists a good test platform to observe with telescopes from about 6.8 million miles away.

    DART will use laser targeting and other high-resolution technologies to autonomously choose its impact point. As it races toward the rock, the craft’s camera will send images back to Earth. A small cube-satellite released from the main craft before impact will also record images from a safe distance. One big unknown: The smaller body’s surface composition and topography, which are too small to ascertain from Earth.

    For more than 15 years, NASA has been under Congressional orders to catalog near-Earth objects (NEOs) larger than 140 meters (460 feet), the size at which an asteroid strike would cause enormous devastation. “While no known asteroid larger than 140 meters in size has a significant chance to hit Earth for the next 100 years, less than half of the estimated 25,000 NEOs that are 140 meters and larger in size have been found to date,” according to NASA’s Planetary Defense Coordination Office.

    NASA plans additional testing of its trajectory-altering techniques once it has data from DART’s destruction at Dimorphos, assuming the mission is successful.

    A “gravity tractor” is another idea under active consideration, the concept being to attach a spacecraft to an asteroid to enlarge its mass and slowly change its orbit.

    Still, observation is critical to preventing a repeat of the fate that befell the dinosaurs. NASA and other scientists are laboring under last year’s loss of the Arecibo Observatory in Puerto Rico, which played a key role in radar assessments of near-Earth objects, helping researchers to determine their size and orbits. Says Johnson, the earth’s defender at NASA: “The key to planetary defense is finding them well before they are an impact threat.”

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  • NASA launches DART mission to crash into asteroid | The World

    6:41

    NASA's one-way mission to crash a spacecraft into an asteroid has blasted off from California.

    Australia's Astronomer-at-large Fred Watson says the experiment is cleverly constructed and 100 percent safe.

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    ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation.

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    #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia

  • Falcon 9 rocket launch NASA’s DART SpaceX LIVE Stream

    2:32:48

    Mission Details : A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test, or DART, mission. DART is NASA’s first flight demonstration for planetary defense. The mission seeks to test and validate a method to protect Earth in case of an asteroid impact threat. The mission aims to shift an asteroid’s orbit through kinetic impact — specifically, by impacting a spacecraft into the smaller member of the binary asteroid system Didymos to change its orbital speed. Delayed from July.
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  • Live Q&A with NASA Planetary Defender

    28:16

    NASA planetary defender Dr. Kelly Fast has a hard and fast rule: “Find asteroids before they find us.” Working in NASA’s Planetary Defense Coordination Office, Kelly is helping send the #DARTMission to test “nudging” an asteroid in space. DART, short for Double Asteroid Redirection Test, is a planetary defense-driven test of technologies for preventing an impact of Earth by a hazardous near-Earth object. DART will be the first demonstration of the kinetic impactor technique to change the motion of an asteroid in space. NOTE: the target asteroid is currently not a threat to Earth.

    Get all the info on our #DARTMission:

  • DART Mission in Sinhala. | DART Mission | NASA DART mission launch

    2:43

    hello friends, welcome to my YouTube channel.

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  • Double Asteroid Redirection Test Acquisition of Signal

    15

    Teams on the ground successfully acquire a signal from NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) spacecraft after it successfully separated from the Falcon 9 second stage. DART lifted off from Vandenberg Space Force Base's Space Launch Complex 4 in California on Nov. 23, 2021 at 10:21 p.m. PST (Nov. 24 at 1:21 a.m. EST).

  • NASA unveils spacecraft that targets asteroids

    1:50

    NASA introduced the space agency's first planetary defense test mission, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test or DART, a spacecraft they plan to launch later this month on a mission to crash into an asteroid.

    #News #Reuters #NASA #DART #Asteroids #Didymos #Dimorphos

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  • DART | NASA will be launching its first-ever mission to redirect an asteroid

    7:52

    Eric Ianson with NASA tells us how DART will test the idea of deflecting an asteroid by colliding with the small moonlet in a double asteroid system.

  • NASA Launches DART Mission To Deflect Asteroid Dimorphos To Test Planetary Defence Technology

    3:09

    NASA has launched a mission to deliberately smash a spacecraft into an asteroid. The DART (Double Asteroid Redirection Test) spacecraft was successfully launched by NASA. NASA tweeted, “Asteroid Dimorphos: we're coming for you!” NASA also tweeted that about 55 minutes into its flight, the spacecraft separated from the Falcon 9 second stage. The aim of the DART spacecraft is a moonlet called Dimorphos. It is about 160-metre in diameter. The collision is expected to take place next year. NASA said DART's target asteroid is not a threat to Earth currently. Watch the video to know more.

    #NASA #DARTmission #NASALaunchesDARTMission #PlanetaryDefense #AsteroidDimorphos

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