DART: NASA & SpaceX Will Slam Into An Asteroid
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. NASA Redirect APP: https://cneos.jpl.nasa.gov/nda/
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Amazon Apparel: https://www.amazon.com/s?rh=n%3A7141123011%2Cp_4%3Asmallstars 00:00 Introducing Didymos
01:28 Planetary Defense
04:32 DART: Propulsion
05:57 DART: ROSA
07:40 DART: LICIA
08:58 DART: DRACO
10:13 NASA Redirect APP
10:43 Starship Impactor Concept
11:46 Thanks Patrons! Song 1:
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Music provided by BreakingCopyright: https://youtu.be/_bipJ2xFNoY Subsequent music by Tenzin Hunter and smallstars Why Are NASA & SpaceX RAMMING An Asteroid? Thanks to Martian Days for help with the 3D Starship Base Model. #DART #SpaceX #NASA
NASA's Double Asteroid Redirection Test
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: https://dart.jhuapl.edu/
NASA’s Plan to Stop an Asteroid Headed for Earth
Like this video about how NASA is preparing to stop an asteroid headed for earth, and subscribe here: https://freeth.ink/youtube-subscribe-asteroids Watch the next video in our series on Guardians of the Apocalypse: https://youtu.be/eHMdzWEU_c4 Estimates say that a vehicle-sized asteroid explodes in our atmosphere about once per year, often too high to make a noticeable impact. But in 2013, a small meteor exploded just 20 miles above Chelyabinsk, Russia that sent over 1,200 people to the hospital. Today, a team of experts from NASA’s Planetary Defense Coordination Office works diligently to find asteroids that travel near Earth’s orbit. They’ve released a plan in order to prevent a large-scale asteroid impact, and part of this plan is the DART mission. DART aims to travel to the asteroid Didymos in 2021 to demonstrate the tech that could be used to redirect an asteroid headed for Earth. It's a collaboration with the European Space Agency (ESA), whose Hera spacecraft will follow up and observe the results of the impact on the asteroid and map Didymos's surface and interior structure. See the full article on NASA's plans to stop an asteroid headed for earth, here: https://www.freethink.com/shows/guardians-of-the-apocalypse/asteroid-headed-for-earth For more information on the ESA's Hera spacecraft: http://www.esa.int/Safety_Security/Hera/Hera Check out our other popular videos:
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NASA Plans to Slam a Spacecraft Into an Asteroid
What if a deadly asteroid was on a collision course to Earth? NASA and the ESA have come up with a solution.
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» Watch more Elements! http://bit.ly/ElementsPlaylist Asteroids impacting Earth can be devastating—killing all the dinosaurs in existence level devastating. But even the asteroids that aren’t mass-extinction huge can be a serious threat. Every few thousand years Earth (a.k.a. you and I) get hit with a massive asteroid the size of the Great Pyramid of Giza, so what is the plan when we get hit with the next asteroid? We get hit with an asteroid about the size of the Great Pyramid of Giza every few thousand years, and when the next one hits it could cause massive damage to an entire region. So when we spot the next one coming, what’s the plan? Enter: NASA’s Planetary Defense Coordination office. The Planetary Defense Coordination office is tasked with coming up with ways to protect the planet from threats from outer space. And one of their great ideas is to smack a spacecraft head on with an oncoming asteroid to see if it can be slowed down and deflected. Members of NASA, the European Space Agency, and others are informally collaborating with a pair of missions that together are known as the Asteroid Impact and Deflection Assessment, or AIDA. NASA is up first with a mission called the Double Asteroid Redirection Test, or DART. The launch window opens on July 22, 2021, and the goal is to nail an asteroid by late September or early October the following year. Pretty cool, huh? The target DART is aiming at is one of a pair of binary asteroids called Didymos B. Didymos is Greek for twin, hence the Double part of DART. While the asteroid is not on a trajectory to hit Earth, it is an ideal candidate to see just how much of an impact will affect it because Didymos B is a moonlet 160 meters across that’s orbiting the much larger asteroid Didymos A, and as luck would have it, from our perspective it passes in front and behind the larger body, causing changes in the system’s brightness that we can measure. When DART hits Didymos B at 6.6 kilometers per second, the asteroid’s speed will change by a fraction of a percent, but that’s enough to change the time it takes to orbit Didymos A by several minutes. Enough to be detected by telescopes roughly 11 million kilometers away here on Earth. And not any old spacecraft will do when it comes to smashing into Didymos B. Find out more about the spacecraft that will be used on this asteroid deflection mission and more on this episode of Elements. #Asteroid #NASA #Earth #Space #Exploration #Seeker #Science #Elements Read More:
We’re going to slam a spacecraft into an asteroid to try to deflect it
"An Earth-bound asteroid wouldn’t have to be huge to be a problem. Even something just a couple of hundred feet across could cause widespread devastation if it hit a town or city." DART: Double Asteroid Redirection Test
"An on-orbit demonstration of asteroid deflection is a key test that NASA and other agencies wish to perform before any actual need is present." EARTH’S FIRST MISSION TO A BINARY ASTEROID, FOR PLANETARY DEFENCE
"Planning for humankind’s first mission to a binary asteroid system has entered its next engineering phase. " ____________________ Elements is more than just a science show. It’s your science-loving best friend, tasked with keeping you updated and interested on all the compelling, innovative and groundbreaking science happening all around us. Join our passionate hosts as they help break down and present fascinating science, from quarks to quantum theory and beyond. Seeker empowers the curious to understand the science shaping our world. We tell award-winning stories about the natural forces and groundbreaking innovations that impact our lives, our planet, and our universe. Visit the Seeker website https://www.seeker.com/videos Elements on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/SeekerElements/ 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/
DART - The First Planetary Defense Mission
Nancy Chabot, project scientist for the Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART), discusses NASA's first planetary defense mission. Scheduled to launch in 2021, DART will demonstrate asteroid deflection by a kinetic impactor, reaching its target, the Didymos binary asteroid system, in 2022. More info on DART: http://dart.jhuapl.edu/
NASA Will Redirect a Dangerous Asteroid by Colliding a Spacecraft
You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here: http://amzn.to/2yJqwU6 Hello and welcome! My name is Anton and in this video, we will talk about Double Asteroid Redirection Test - a NASA mission to test asteroid redirection. Support this channel on Patreon to help me make this a full time job:
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The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART): Hitting an Asteroid Head On
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: http://dart.jhuapl.edu/Mission/index.php
Rare Double Asteroid Revealed by NASA, Observatories
Three of the world's largest radio telescopes team up to show a rare double asteroid. 2017 YE5 is only the fourth binary near-Earth asteroid ever observed in which the two bodies are roughly the same size, and not touching. More: https://go.nasa.gov/2zxrh7U
This video shows radar images of the pair gathered by Goldstone Solar System Radar, Arecibo Observatory and Green Bank Observatory. More information about asteroids and near-Earth objects: https://neo.jpl.nasa.gov https://www.jpl.nasa.gov/asteroidwatch
Dart Moon Collision
This animation shows how NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) would target and strike the smaller (left) element of the binary asteroid Didymos to demonstrate how a kinetic impact could potentially redirect an asteroid as part of the agency’s planetary defense program.
The Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) - MicroCosmos #25 - Asteroid Week Day 3
On day 3 of our #AsteroidWeek, Pedro goes over the second mission part of AIDA- The Double Asteroid Redirection Test, or DART, which aims to impact Didymos' secondary body, nicknamed Didymoon. You can learn more about MicroCosmos and All For Science here:
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