Saturn Through The Eyes of Cassini - Amazing 4K images
For 13 years Cassini circled Saturn collecting invaluable information about what many consider to be the Jewel of the solar system. In this video we look at some of the incredible images returned to Earth of the ringed planet. Thanks for watching - why not support this channel and help us grow.
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Weekly Space Hangout: Feb 13, 2019: Luciano Iess of the Cassini Radio Science Team
We record the Weekly Space Hangout every Wednesday at 5:00 pm Pacific / 8:00 pm Eastern. You can watch us live on Universe Today or the Weekly Space Hangout YouTube page. Luciano Iess, professor of Aerospace Engineering at Sapienza University of Rome, is a member of the Cassini radio science team that recently determined, after analyzing gravity science data collected during the final orbits of Cassini around Saturn, that its iconic rings are a relatively young feature of the planet. You can read more about this and the teams other exciting discoveries online at the following sites: ► https://www.sciencemag.org/news/2019/01/missions-expose-surprising-differences-interiors-saturn-and-jupiter ► https://www.jpl.nasa.gov/news/news.php?feature=7315 The Weekly Space Hangout is a production of CosmoQuest.
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OTD in Space - Oct. 26: Cassini Spacecraft Takes 1st Closeups of Titan
On October 26, 2004, NASA's Cassini spacecraft took the first close-up images of Saturn's largest moon Titan. The Cassini spacecraft would later drop off a probe on Titan named Huygens, which was a European spacecraft that hitched a ride to the Saturn system with the Cassini mission. But before Cassini dropped off its robotic passenger, it flew by Titan a few times and took some amazing photos. Cassini completed its first flyby on July 3, 2004, but when it swung by a second time on October 26, it got about 300 times closer than it did the first time. At the closest point of this flyby, Cassini was 745 miles away from the surface of Titan. The spacecraft took hundreds of photos during this flyby, and these were the highest resolution views of Titan anyone had ever seen.
OTD in Space - Oct. 15: Cassini-Huygens Launches to Saturn
On Oct. 15, 1997, NASA launched the Cassini spacecraft on a mission to explore Saturn and its moons. It took almost 7 years for Cassini to reach Saturn. Another smaller spacecraft called Huygens hitched a ride with Cassini, and it was dropped off at Saturn's moon Titan in 2005. Cassini spent 13 years studying the Saturn system up close, and the mission lasted about 20 years before coming to an epic grand finale on Sept. 15, 2017. Running low on fuel, NASA chose to steer Cassini straight into Saturn's atmosphere, where the spacecraft was destroyed.
NASA Mission Control 360 Live: Cassini’s Finale at Saturn
From the live coverage at 4am PDT on Sept. 15. Go behind the scenes in a 360-degree view inside mission control (with embedded commentary) to see the team await the FINAL signal and science data until the very last moment from our Cassini spacecraft. After nearly 20 years in space, NASA's Cassini mission to Saturn is at the end of its remarkable journey of exploration. The final minutes of the spacecraft, at it enters the atmosphere, begin at 55:48. Project manager Earl Maize calls end of mission at 59:10. A standard format video of commentary is at: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V5Ho30EMRm4
Please note: Not all browsers support viewing 360 videos. YouTube supports their playback on computers using Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, and Opera browsers. Use the YouTube app to view it on a smart phone. 2-D video available at http://www.nasa.gov/live
There’s a Hole in One of Saturn’s Rings
Is a moon to blame for a hole in one of Saturn's rings? Stream Full Episodes of NASA's Unexplained Files:
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You Could Live on One of These Moons With an Oxygen Mask and Heavy Jacket
Looking for a new home beyond Earth? Icy moons could be a hot contender. Waves Can Tell Us A Lot About Climate Change, But You Have To Catch Them First
Subscribe! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCzWQYUVCpZqtN93H8RR44Qw Read More:
Future Space Colony? Maybe We Should Look Beyond Mars to Saturn's Titan Moon
“NASA and Elon Musk’s SpaceX are focused on getting astronauts to Mars and even one day establishing a colony on the Red Planet — but what if their attention is better directed elsewhere? “ What It Would Be Like to Live on Saturn's Moons Titan and Enceladus
“Without a solid surface, Saturn isn't likely a place we could ever live. But the gas giant does have numerous moons, some of which would make fascinating locations for space colonies, particularly Titan and Enceladus.” Plumes From Saturn’s Moon Enceladus Hint That It Could Support Life
“Could icy moons like Saturn’s Enceladus in the outer solar system be home to microbes or other forms of alien life? Intriguing new findings from data collected by NASA’s Cassini spacecraft suggest the possibility.” Check Out Focal Point on Facebook! - https://www.facebook.com/FocalPointShow/ Sign Up For The Seeker Newsletter Here - http://bit.ly/1UO1PxI
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The potential for life within Enceladus after Cassini
Planetary scientist Dr. Jonathan Lunine of Cornell University discusses the Cassini mission’s exploration of Enceladus and what that moon has taught us about ocean worlds in the outer solar system. Dr. Lunine stresses that Enceladus is the best candidate world at which life may exist beyond Earth in our solar system. This was the third presentation in the Lunar and Planetary Institute’s 2017–2018 Cosmic Exploration Speaker Series, “Diving into Ocean Worlds.”
Going Out in a Blaze of Glory: Cassini Mission Highlights - L. Spilker - 11/1/17
"Going Out in a Blaze of Glory: Cassini Mission Highlights" - Linda J. Spilker is Cassini Mission Project Scientist at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) Learn more about:
- Cassini Mission: https://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/
- This Lecture: http://www.caltech.edu/content/linda-j-spilker-going-out-blaze-glory-cassini-mission-highlights
- 2016 - 17 Watson Lecture Series Season: https://www.caltech.edu/master-calend... Produced in association with Caltech Academic Media Technologies. ©2017 California Institute of Technology
Winter Advocacy Event - The Space Advocate
Our space policy team recently held an event at the Library of Congress’s Madison Building, in Washington, D.C. featuring presentations and discussions about the outer planets of our solar system. Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://planet.ly/ytsubscribe Follow us!
On the web: http://www.planetary.org Join us: http://planet.ly/rfzIS About The Planetary Society:
The Planetary Society has inspired millions of people to explore other worlds and seek other life. With the mission to empower the world's citizens to advance space science and exploration, its international membership makes the non-governmental Planetary Society the largest space interest group in the world. Carl Sagan, Bruce Murray and Louis Friedman founded the Planetary Society in 1980. Bill Nye, a longtime member of the Planetary Society's Board, serves as CEO."
Skylight: Saturn Shows Off Its Rings
Saturn’s rings are captivating from any vantage point, but more so when tilted fully towards or away from Earth, as they are this October. Our understanding of Saturn, its rings, and its moons has been enriched over the past 13 years through the Cassini mission, which ended in September. For a transcript of this video, visit: https://www.amnh.org/our-research/hayden-planetarium/blog/saturn-shows-off-its-rings This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum. © American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY #cassini #saturn #astronomy #space #NASA #AMNH #solarsystem #planets #Enceladus
A Farewell to Cassini - COSI Science Now
More info: http://www.cosi.org/paulsutter
Follow: http://www.twitter.com/COSI and http://www.twitter.com/PaulMattSutter COSI Science Now is your guide to the latest news, breaking down the jargon and explaining the science behind the headlines! Come see the Deep Space Q&A show only at COSI's Planetarium. Visit cosi.org/exhibits/planetarium#deepspace for more info.
Europlanet Webinar: Cassini-Huygens and The Lord of the Rings with Dr Sheila Kanani
Europlanet’s September 2017 webinar celebrated the end of the incredible Cassini mission and discuss some of the amazing discoveries Cassini-Huygens has made since 2004. The webinar featured Dr Sheila Kanani, the Education, Outreach and Diversity Officer for the Royal Astronomical Society and former Cassini researcher, and be hosted by NUCLIO. The flagship robotic orbiter, Cassini, and lander, Huygens, have provided us with a wealth of information about Saturn, its moons and its rings. By the time it ‘crashes’ into Saturn in September 2017, Cassini will have been in space for almost 20 years. Europlanet 2020 RI http://www.europlanet-2020-ri.eu/
Europlanet Outreach http://www.europlanet-eu.org/ Europlanet Social Media:
LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/europlanet-2020-ri Europlanet 2020 RI has received funding from the European Union's Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 654208
Spacecraft Bonanza! - The Planetary Post with Robert Picardo
William Shatner sends a message to Voyager 1, Cassini crashes into Saturn, asteroid-seeking OSIRIS-REx gets a gravity assist, and The Planetary Society's citizen-funded solar sailing spacecraft LightSail® 2 is making news again. Robert Picardo is here to tell you all about it in this month's Planetary Post. Get space updates delivered straight to your inbox: http://planet.ly/TI0Pf Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://planet.ly/ytsubscribe Follow us!
On the web: http://www.planetary.org Join us: http://planet.ly/rfzIS About The Planetary Society:
The Planetary Society has inspired millions of people to explore other worlds and seek other life. With the mission to empower the world's citizens to advance space science and exploration, its international membership makes the non-governmental Planetary Society the largest space interest group in the world. Carl Sagan, Bruce Murray and Louis Friedman founded the Planetary Society in 1980. Bill Nye, a longtime member of the Planetary Society's Board, serves as CEO.
NSN Webinar Cassini End of Mission
NSN members joined us on Wednesday, September 20 when Trina Ray from NASA's JPL updated us on the end of the Cassini mission to Saturn. Cassini’s Grand Finale: The end of a fantastic mission. The international Cassini-Huygens spacecraft was launched on October 15, 1997 and had a marathon 7-year 2-billion-mile journey to the distant planet Saturn. The 23-foot tall, 14-foot wide, 6-ton spacecraft is the largest most sophisticated outer planet spacecraft ever built, and is at the end of its thirteenth year of operation in orbit around the planet Saturn. This talk will briefly cover an overview of the Cassini-Huygens Mission to Saturn, but will focus on the exciting Grand Finale (the last 22 orbits of the mission where the spacecraft has been flying inside the rings – right over Saturn’s cloud tops). Participants found out about what happened during the Cassini Grand Finale. About Trina Ray: Trina Ray received a B.S. in physics/astronomy option from Cal State Northridge and her master's degree in astronomy from San Diego State University. She has held many positions on Cassini during her 21 years on the mission, including instrument operations engineer, science system engineer, and currently as Cassini's Science Planning and Sequencing Team deputy and the Titan Orbiter Science Team co-chair. She was one of the key strategic planners of the Grand Finale Mission.
Cassini: Mission of Exploration
NASA's Cassini spacecraft made its final approach to Saturn and dove into the planet’s atmosphere on Friday, Sept. 15, 2017 but the science provided by this enduring spacecraft will live on.
A tribute to the Cassini mission
Dr Jasmina gives a brief overview of the Cassini mission which was orbiting Saturn from 2004 until September 2017. The used images are from
https://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/galleries/images/ The video segments used are from: NASA at Saturn: Cassini's Grand Finale (NASA/JPL)
https://youtu.be/xrGAQCq9BMU Cassini Saturn Arrival (NASA/JPL)
https://youtu.be/s8sNsmkXb8M Saturn's Hexagon in Motion
https://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/science/saturn/hexagon-in-motion/ ScienceCasts: Auroras Underfoot
https://youtu.be/WL_-Zz7JDoA Deep Dive into Enceladus Plume (NASA/JPL)
https://youtu.be/BZ1KowQXc3Y Ingredients for Life at Saturn’s Moon Enceladus (NASA/JPL)
https://youtu.be/-nzaFDkDU7c Underwater Vents and Volcanoes (US National Ocean Service)
Farewell Cassini - SpaceTime with Stuart Gary S20E72
Stream episodes on demand from www.bitesz.com (mobile friendly) Today’s episode of SpaceTime with Stuart Gary is bought to you by Audible. Grab a free book and 30 days free trial, plus help support SpaceTime by visiting www.audibletrial.com/spacetime Another way to help support SpaceTime, become a patron for as little as $3 per month. And we have rewards. Check out the details at https://www.patreon.com/spacetimewithstuartgary * Farewell Cassini
After an historic mission lasting 20 years -- including 13 years of ground breaking scientific observations of the majestic ringed world of Saturn and its many moons –Cassini’s journey of exploration has come to an end. On September 15 at 9:53 in the evening Australian Eastern Standard Time – after a five minute roll manoeuvre -- Cassini began its suicidal death plunge into Saturn’s atmosphere -- triggering the ultimate demise of the spacecraft.
*New Horizons wakes up from hibernation
NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft has successfully woken from hibernation as it continues its marathon mission to the distant Kuiper Belt object 2014 MU69. Mission managers at the Johns Hopkins University in Laurel, Maryland say the 480 kilogram probe woke up from its five month hibernation period in good health and operating normally, with all systems coming back online as expected.
*Possible discovery of intermediate sized Black Holes
Astronomers have found strong evidence for the existence of an intermediate sized black hole hidden deep inside a massive gas cloud cluster near the centre of the Milky Way. The discovery could explain how supermassive black holes are formed in the hearts of galaxies.
*The most powerful solar flare of the current solar cycle
The most powerful solar flare of the current solar cycle has just erupted on the surface of the Sun. The event was one of a series of powerful explosions generating geomagnetic storms which were produced by the same active region of the Sun’s surface.
*The Science Report
Fictional portrayals of autistic people such as The Big Bang Theory's Dr Sheldon Cooper reinforce autism stereotypes.
The decline of the world’s cold tundra regions because of human induced climate change is now inevitable
Claims that Husbands aged 50 or older-- having an obese wife – are at greater risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
New study claims changes in the brains of dinosaurs and they transitioned into birds effected skull shapes.
And new technology to store quantum data in the next generation quantum internet. For Enhanced Show Notes, including photos to accompany this episode: http://www.bitesz.com/spacetime-show-notes Subscribe, rate and review SpaceTime at all good podcasting apps…including iTunes, audioBoom, Stitcher, Pocketcasts, Podbean, Radio Public, Tunein Radio, google play, etc RSS feed: https://audioboom.com/channels/4642443.rss Help support SpaceTime : The SpaceTime with Stuart Gary merchandise shop. Get your T-Shirts, Coffee Cups, badges, tote bag + more and help support the show. Check out the range: http://www.cafepress.com/spacetime Thank you. Plus: As a part of the SpaceTime family, you can get a free audio book of your choice, plus 30 days free access from audible.com. Just visit www.audibletrial.com/spacetime or click on the banner link at www.spacetimewithstuartgary.com Email: [email protected]
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Cassini scientist Michele Dougherty (Imperial College London) on the mission's grand finale
As the international Cassini mission comes to a spectacular end, Michele Dougherty, principal investigator for the Cassini magnetometer and professor at Imperial College in London, discusses the 13 year mission and the grand finale. Michele tells us how she got involved with the Cassini mission, why Titan is the most important of Saturn's many moons and how a four year mission was eventually able to last 13 years. Produced by Red Banana Productions for the Royal Society http://www.redbanana.tv/
NASA's Cassini Spacecraft Makes Grand Finale Plunge
NASA's Cassini spacecraft made its final grand finale plunge into Saturn's atmosphere Sept. 15, 2017. Chuck Dovale, deputy manager of the Launch Services Program (LSP), talks about the mission and LSP's overall support to process the Cassini-Huygens spacecraft and prepare it for launch Oct. 15, 1997.