NASA’S Perseverance Rover’s First 360 View of Mars (Official)
This video shows the first 360-degree view of the landing site of NASA’s Perseverance rover on Mars, as captured by the rover’s color Navigation Cameras, or Navcams. The Navcams are on the remote sensing mast (or “head”) of the rover. Perseverance possesses the most cameras of any Mars rover to date, with 19 on the rover. Perseverance landed on Mars’ Jezero Crater on February 18, 2021. These images were obtained on February 20, 2021. A key objective for Perseverance’s mission on Mars is astrobiology, including the search for signs of ancient microbial life. The rover will characterize the planet’s geology and past climate, pave the way for human exploration of the Red Planet, and be the first mission to collect and cache Martian rock and regolith. Please note: Not all browsers support viewing 360 videos. YouTube supports their playback on computers using Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, and Opera browsers. For best experience on a mobile device, play this video in the YouTube app. For more information about Perseverance, visit https://mars.nasa.gov/perseverance Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech
Mission Control Celebration for NASA's Perseverance Mars Rover Landing (360 Video)
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Take a seat inside mission control to see, hear and feel what it was like for the team as they received signals that NASA's Perseverance Mars rover had landed safely. This clip from a 360-degree video recording of rover landing activities that took place on Feb. 18, 2021. It shows the inside of the Cruise Mission Support Area in the Space Flight Operations Facility at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California, where the Mars 2020 mission is managed. Please note: Not all browsers support viewing 360 videos. YouTube supports their playback on computers using Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, and Opera browsers. For best experience on a mobile device, play this video in the YouTube app. 2-D video is available at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gm0b_ijaYMQ Watch the full 360-degree landing coverage with picture-in-picture NASA TV commentary at: https://youtu.be/GIooAx_GkJs For more on the mission, visit https://mars.nasa.gov/mars2020 Credit: NASA-JPL/Caltech
Mission Control Live: NASA Lands Perseverance Mars Rover (360 video)
Watch an epic journey unfold on Thursday, Feb. 18 as our Perseverance rover lands on Mars. Watch here for a 360-degree engineer's-eye-view from inside Mission Control at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, with picture-in-picture commentary. To reach the surface of the Red Planet, the rover has to survive the harrowing final phase known as Entry, Descent, and Landing.
Only then can the rover – the biggest, heaviest, cleanest, and most sophisticated six-wheeled robot ever launched into space – search Jezero Crater for signs of ancient life and collect samples that will eventually be returned to Earth. Please note: Not all browsers support viewing 360 videos. YouTube supports their playback on computers using Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, and Opera browsers. For best experience on a mobile device, play this video in the YouTube app. 2-D video available at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gm0b_ijaYMQ Credit: NASA-JPL/Caltech
Installation of Orion's Spacecraft Adapter Cone Complete
Technicians at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida work to safely return the Artemis I Orion spacecraft to the FAST cell after completing the installation of the spacecraft adapter (SA) cone inside the Neil Armstrong Operations and Checkout Building on Aug. 20, 2020. This is one of the final major hardware operations the spacecraft will undergo during closeout processing prior to being integrated with the Space Launch System (SLS) rocket in preparation for the first Artemis mission.
Zoom past Earth with BepiColombo in virtual reality simulation
With a simple Google Cardboard-style virtual reality (VR) viewer, you can experience how it feels to be a spacecraft hurtling past Earth. This 360-degree VR simulation of a flyby manoeuvre performed by ESA’s Mercury-bound BepiColombo spacecraft takes you on a trip past Earth at the distance of only 12 700 km, closer than the orbit of Europe’s navigational satellites Galileo. The simulation displays the field of view of two of BepiColombo’s science instruments (MERTIS and PHEBUS) and two of its three MCAM selfie cameras during the gravity-assist flyby at Earth on 10 April 2020. The simulation was created using the SPICE software developed by NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory and data generated by the European Space and Astronomy Centre (ESAC)in Spain. BepiColombo, a joint mission of ESA and the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA), is on a seven-year cruise to Mercury, the smallest and innermost planet of the Solar System. Launched in October 2018, BepiColombo follows an intricate trajectory that involves nine gravity-assist flyby manoeuvres. In addition to the flyby at Earth, BepiColombo will perform two flybys at Venus and six at Mercury, its target planet. The manoeuvres slow down the spacecraft as it needs to constantly brake against the gravitational pull of the Sun in order to be able to enter the correct orbit around Mercury in 2025, ahead of commencing science operations in early 2026. Credit: ESA SPICE Service/RHEA Group. ★ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/ESAsubscribe and click twice on the bell button to receive our notifications. Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/SpaceInVideos
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The Hubble Space Telescope 360° Tour
Pay a visit to the Hubble Space Telescope in its orbit above Earth’s surface and take a tour of the technology behind Hubble’s spectacular cosmic images. This 360 degree video points out Hubble’s instruments, mirrors, and other major components, and explains their purpose. Credit:
Animation and Video Production:
Eric Anderson, Northrop Grumman Space Systems
Benjamin Gavares, Northrop Grumman Space Systems
Scott Wiessinger (USRA) See more Hubble videos on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLiuUQ9asub3Ta8mqP5LNiOhOygRzue8kN
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Interstellar Comet 2I/Borisov might be breaking apart
Based on recent observations of the first interstellar comet 2I/Borisov, astronomers from Poland have said that it appears to be breaking apart. Topic
Created using #SpaceEngine - http://spaceengine.org/ Running Waters by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
8 Top of the Dome
Cerro Pachón has an elevation of 8907 ft (2715 m), and the dome of the Rubin Observatory rises far above that! Check out the view in this video take from the top of the observatory dome.
1 1 MINUTE Walk Through
This short video highlights major sections of the Rubin Observatory, currently under construction. Many pieces of equipment are labeled so you'll know what you're looking at.
5 Dome rotating
This video shows an early test of the rotation of the Rubin Observatory dome.
4 Control Floor
Tour the area that will house the staff responsible for operating and maintaining the Rubin Observatory telescope during Operations.
3 Around Upper Pier 2
Take a walk around the upper pier of the Rubin Observatory and notice the bogies upon which the dome rotates around the azimuth track.
9 Project Manager Experience
Walk through the Rubin Observatory with Project Manger Victor Krabbendam to get an overall sense of the facility and the current status of construction.
7 Service Facility
In this video, you're looking down at the maintenance floor of the Rubin Observatory facility. Lots of activities will take place on this level, including washing and coating of the telescope mirrors.
2 3 MINUTE Walk Through
You only have three minutes to tour the Rubin Observatory facility? Take a walk through with Victor Krabbendam, Rubin Observatory Project Manager, in this video and see the highlights of this enormous construction project.
6 Outside the lower enclosure
This video, taking outside the lower enclosure of the Rubin Observatory, provides a good sense of scale. The facility is huge!
NASA's Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour: Video Highlights
This condensed video includes highlights from NASA Communications Specialist Joshua Santora and NASA STEM Engagement Specialist Rachel Power as they take you on an immersive, Virtual Reality tour and overview of NASA’s Commercial Crew Program! Visit nasa.gov/stem/ccp for more STEM educational resources featuring NASA’s Commercial Crew Program.
NASA's Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour: Launching from Kennedy Space Center
In Part 6 of NASA’s Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour, NASA Communications Specialist Joshua Santora takes you to Launch Complex 39A and Space Launch Complex 41 at Kennedy Space Center. Visit nasa.gov/stem/ccp for more STEM educational resources featuring NASA’s Commercial Crew Program.
NASA's Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour: A New Era in Spaceflight
In Part 5 of NASA’s Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour, NASA STEM Engagement Specialist Rachel Power continues our tour and overview of astronaut training facilities inside Johnson Space Center. This immersive, Virtual Reality tour gives you a closer look at NASA Spacecraft Simulation and Spacesuit Training. Visit nasa.gov/stem/ccp for more STEM educational resources featuring NASA’s Commercial Crew Program.
NASA's Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour: Train Like an Astronaut
In Part 4 of NASA’s Commercial Crew Program VR 360 Tour, NASA STEM Engagement Specialist Rachel Power gives you an overview of the astronaut training required for living and working on the International Space Station. This video is an immersive, Virtual Reality tour of the facilities inside Johnson Space Center including the Neutral Buoyancy Lab. Visit nasa.gov/stem/ccp for more STEM educational resources featuring NASA’s Commercial Crew Program.