How Will Humans Return to the Moon in 2024? Lunar Lander Options for Artemis
After almost 50 years since the Apollo Moon landing missions ended, NASA announced that they’re going to return to the surface of the Moon with their Artemis mission, ideally taking the first lunar footsteps in 2024. NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine asked for additional funding to achieve this goal, and the other branches of government haven’t been as enthusiastic about this plan. So don’t be surprised if the landing date slips to 2028 or even farther. But NASA is moving forward on its architecture to return humans to the Moon, from its launch rocket to the entire method of getting astronauts down to the surface. Exactly which rockets, modules and landing systems that will be used are still getting worked out, with different options still getting considered. Our Book is out!
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Meet the ESA experts – Resources on the Moon
It’s common knowledge that the Moon is a cratered ball of rock. Stunning as it is in the night sky or in photographs taken from orbit the landscape is barren, grey, dusty and dark. Are there other things to be found than meets the eye? Moon scientist Alexandre Meurisse explains which resources can be found on the Moon. Join the challenge: http://www.esa.int/mooncamp ★ 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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On Flickr: http://bit.ly/ESAonFlickr We are Europe's gateway to space. Our mission is to shape the development of Europe's space capability and ensure that investment in space continues to deliver benefits to the citizens of Europe and the world. Check out http://www.esa.int/ESA to get up to speed on everything space related. Copyright information about our videos is available here: http://www.esa.int/spaceinvideos/Terms_and_Conditions #ESA
Explorers Wanted: NASA to Hire More New Artemis Generation Astronauts
NASA is hiring astronauts. Do YOU have what it takes to join the next astronaut class? To join the journey, astronaut candidates must have earned a master’s degree from an accredited institution in engineering, biological science, physical science, computer science or mathematics. The requirement for the master’s degree can also be met by:
• Two years (36 semester hours or 54 quarter hours) of work toward a Ph.D.
program in a related science, technology, engineering or math field;
• A completed doctor of medicine or doctor of osteopathic medicine degree;
• Completion (or current enrollment that will result in completion by June 2021) of a
nationally recognized test pilot school program. Candidates also must have at least two years of related, progressively responsible professional experience, or at least 1,000 hours of pilot-in-command time in jet aircraft. Astronaut candidates must pass the NASA long-duration spaceflight physical. Applications open March 2, 2020. For more information about a career as a NASA astronaut, and application requirements, visit:
http://www.nasa.gov/astronauts This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library:
Artemis: We Are Going, But Not Without You
With NASA’s Orion spacecraft, Space Launch System (SLS) rocket and modern Exploration Ground Systems (EGS) launch facilities, we are in the midst of a singular and unifying propose that is making history. By 2024, the Artemis generation is returning to the Moon to kick up the dust of the lunar surface. And that goal will serve to organize the very best of our workforce energies and skills. With the help of our commercial partners, the journey to deep space has already begun, and because of them, we will stay. #NASAORION #Space
Art Harman - NASA Artemis Moon Return - 22nd Annual International Mars Society Convention
"Artemis to the Moon in 2024 - Why This Date is Absolutely Critical" From the 22nd Annual International Mars Society Convention, held at the University of Southern California from October 17-20, 2019. The four-day International Mars Society Convention brings together leading scientists, engineers, aerospace industry representatives, government policymakers and journalists to talk about the latest scientific discoveries, technological advances and political-economic developments that could help pave the way for a human mission to the planet Mars. Conference Papers and some presentations will be available on www.MarsPapers.org For more information on the Mars Society, visit our website at www.MarsSociety.org
This Little-Known Lab Is Changing the Future of Space
Fasthosts Techie Test competition is now closed! Learn more about Fasthosts here: https://www.fasthosts.co.uk/scishowspace To live on the Moon, we’ll need to do things we’ve never done before and overcome challenges we’ve never faced. Luckily for us, NASA is developing some brand-new technology at Swamp Works. Hosted by: Caitlin Hofmeister SciShow has a spinoff podcast! It's called SciShow Tangents. Check it out at http://www.scishowtangents.org
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Sources: Correspondence with Swamp Works’s Jason Schuler
https://ntrs.nasa.gov/archive/nasa/casi.ntrs.nasa.gov/20180002949.pdf Images: https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/13215
Artemis Generation: Astronaut Graduation Day
The first class of astronauts in the Artemis Generation have graduated after two years of astronaut training. These 13 men and women from both the U.S. and Canada are now ready to travel to the International Space Station, the Moon and beyond. https://www.nasa.gov/newastronauts
The First Graduating Class of Artemis Astronauts on This Week @NASA – January 10, 2020
The first graduating class of Artemis astronauts, getting ready to Green Run our SLS rocket, and intriguing discoveries in our solar system – and beyond … a few of the stories to tell you about – This Week at NASA! This video is available for download from NASA's Image and Video Library: https://images.nasa.gov/details-NHQ_2019_0110_The%20First%20Graduating%20Class%20of%20Artemis%20Astronauts%20on%20This%20Week%[email protected]
Newest Astronauts Graduate with Eye on Artemis Missions
It’s graduation season for our #NewAstronauts! 👩🚀🎓👨🚀 An class of 11 Americans and two Canadians became astronauts on Friday, increasing the number of those eligible for spaceflight assignments that will expand humanity’s horizons in space for generations to come. The new astronauts successfully completed more than two years of required basic training and are the first to graduate since the agency announced its Artemis program. www.nasa.gov/newastronauts/
Dreamed Of This
The next frontier isn’t just for the next generation – it’s for this generation. With our Artemis program, we will land the first woman and next man on the Moon by 2024. Then, we will use what we learn on and around the Moon to take the next giant leap – sending astronauts to Mars. We go, as Artemis. Learn more here: https://www.nasa.gov/artemis/
Orion Spacecraft for Artemis I Installed in Vacuum Chamber at NASA's Plum Brook Station
The Orion spacecraft for Artemis I is prepared for testing at NASA’s Plum Brook Station. In this time-lapse video, the spacecraft (crew module and European-built service module) is installed in a thermal vacuum chamber where it will be subjected to temperatures ranging from -250 to 300 degrees Fahrenheit to ensure it can withstand the harsh environment of space during Artemis missions. These extreme temperatures simulate flying in-and-out of sunlight and shadow in space. The spacecraft is surrounded by a thermal cage, called Heat Flux, which is a specially-designed system that heats specific parts of the spacecraft at any given time. Orion will also be surrounded on all sides by a set of large panels, called a cryogenic-shroud, that will provide the cold background temperatures of space.
NASA Artemis Major Update - Rocket Core Ready!
Administrator Jim Bridenstine gives Artemis update with core stage of Space Launch System at Michoud Assembly Facility Thanks for watching - why not support this channel and help us grow.
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Why is NASA Going Back to the Moon? | Unveiled
When Neil Armstrong took his first steps on the lunar surface in July 1969, it could’ve been a breakthrough moment leading to decades of human exploration... Instead, humanity quickly lost interest in the moon, and nobody has returned for generations! But that could all be about to change thanks to NASA's Artemis Program! In this video, Unveiled takes a closer look at the pioneering Artemis Program, to discover exactly what NASA hopes to achieve by finally going back to the moon, after nearly half a century away! This is Unveiled, giving you incredible answers to extraordinary questions! Find more amazing videos for your curiosity here:
Why Did NASA Stop Going to the Moon? - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BEZH_9nUFDg
What If You Travel Beyond the Oort Cloud? - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TW4usoUg1O4 Are you constantly curious? Then subscribe for more from Unveiled ► https://goo.gl/GmtyPv #MoonLanding #NASA #Space #Artemis #OneSmallStep #Mystery
Lunar Geology from Apollo to Artemis
NASA’s Artemis program will return Americans to the Moon by 2024 and help get us ready to go on to Mars. Join the next-to-last man on the Moon, Apollo astronaut Harrison Schmitt, and astronaut candidate Jessica Watkins at the Johnson Space Center’s Moon rock lab where the two geologists discuss what we learned from our first Moon landings and what our next steps there can teach us. HD download at: https://archive.org/details/jsc2019m000912-Lunar_Geology_from_Apollo_to_Artemis_MXF Learn more about Artemis: https://nasa.gov/artemis Follow Johnson Space Center!
Orion Fuels Artemis
The Orion spacecraft is one of the major components of NASA’s Artemis program, which will return humans to the Moon by 2024 in preparation for future missions to Mars. Astronaut Randy Bresnik explains the role of Orion, in conjunction with the Space Launch System, Gateway lunar outpost and new lunar lander, in carrying a new generation of astronauts to the surface of the Moon and then safely home again to Earth.
Learn more about Artemis: nasa.gov/artemis Follow Johnson Space Center!
What Makes NASA's Artemis Space Suit The Best Space Suit Yet?
NASA showed off its new space suit prototypes aimed at supporting astronauts headed back to the Moon in the coming decade. There were lots of comments about the aesthetics, but the truth is, all the suit features make engineering sense and this is probably the best suit NASA has ever designed. After all they've had 50 years to improve on things.
#AskNASA┃ What is Artemis?
NASA astronaut Serena M. Auñón-Chancellor answers the question ‘What is Artemis?’ Comment on this video using #AskNASA with your questions for upcoming episodes! Dr. Auñón-Chancellor reveals more about the program to land American astronauts, including the first woman and the next man, on the Moon by 2024. She also shares her experience in long-duration spaceflight aboard the International Space Station on the Expedition 56/57 missions.
For more information about Artemis:
NASA’s 2024 Artemis Moon Landing Mission Explained
Fifty years ago, Neil Armstrong took the first steps on the moon. With the announcement of the long awaited Artemis mission, NASA plans to send the first man and woman to the Moon's south pole by 2024. How NASA Plans to Return to the Moon | Apollo
https://youtu.be/Zm8BVVeWBNg Read More:
What is Artemis?
"As a result of Artemis, NASA will be able to establish a sustainable human presence on the Moon by 2028 to uncover new scientific discoveries, demonstrate new technological advancements, and lay the foundation for private companies to build a lunar economy." One Giant Leap Celebration | Apollo 11 Moon Landing 50 Years Later
"Exactly 50 years ago on July 20, the world heard these famous words as Neil Armstrong lowered onto the surface of the Moon: 'That's one small step for (a) man, one giant leap for mankind.'” NASA estimates it will need $20 billion to $30 billion for moon landing, administrator says
"The space agency will need an estimated $20 billion to $30 billion over the next five years for its moon project, NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine told CNN Business on Thursday. That would mean adding another $4 billion to $6 billion per year, on average, to the agency's budget, which is already expected to be about $20 billion annually." ____________________ Countdown to Launch takes a deep dive into upcoming space missions from around the world, interviewing the people involved and exploring all the science, innovation and technology involved. Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives, and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information. Visit the Seeker website https://www.seeker.com/videos Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel Seeker on Twitter http://twitter.com/seeker Seeker on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/SeekerMedia/ Seeker http://www.seeker.com/
We Go as the Artemis Generation
We Go: To the Moon and on to Mars. Our generation, the Artemis generation, will explore farther than we've ever gone before. The Artemis program will send the first woman and next man to walk on the surface of the Moon and build a sustainable base to prepare for missions to Mars and beyond.
3, 2, 1... Lift-Off of the Artemis 1 Mission to the Moon
Hear the countdown and see how NASA’s Space Launch System (SLS), the world’s most powerful rocket, will send the Orion spacecraft to the Moon on the Artemis 1 Mission. This video takes you through the pre-launch sequence at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center in Florida and through all the flight operations as SLS launches Orion and sends it on to lunar orbit.
For more information: https://www.nasa.gov/artemis-1
NASA Chief Explains Artemis Phase 1, Announces Commercial Partner
NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine explains how the Artemis mission to the moon could work and announces that the space agency has selected the company Maxar to develop the power and propulsion element (PPE) for the Lunar Gateway. -- NASA Names New Moon Landing Program Artemis After Apollo's Sister: https://www.space.com/nasa-names-moon-landing-program-artemis.html Credit: NASA
Project Artemis: NASA's Plans To Return To The Moon By 2024
On Monday, May 13, 2019, NASA declared: “We are going to the Moon to stay” by 2024. It’s an exciting announcement; the return to a place humans haven’t set foot on in more than 45 years. A serious goal that will test the ability of technology and engineering, as well as the bravery of the men and women who will carry out this task. But we’ve also heard announcements like this before, many times. How will the mission come together? What are the risks? What’s new this time? Audio Podcast version:
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Will $1.6billion Let NASA's New Artemis Program Become Reality?
After a revised budget proposal from the Whitehouse added another $1.6billion mostly to pay to stop more SLS delays NASA announced that their plan to return to the Moon in 5 years would be named 'Artemis'. Which is of course the best name for any lunar program, so good in fact that NASA aren't the first people to use the name of this goddess for a space program. So let's have a quick tour of other projects with the same name. Realistically, the budget may not happen, for obvious political reasons, but I hope the name stays.