Ice Geysers on Saturn's Moon Enceladus
NRAO scientist Bryan Butler describes Saturn's geyser moon, Enceladus, and how radio telescopes are going to tell us what it's erupting into space. Discover more about Our Milky Way Galaxy on our website:
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Exploring the Ice Giants with Dr. Heidi B. Hammel
Join us for a conversation with Dr. Heidi B. Hammel about a new mission concept to return spacecraft to explore the "Ice Giants", the Uranus and Neptune systems. This livestream is being broadcast on Launch Pad Astronomy as part of a series of monthly online planetarium shows with Towson University. 🔔 Subscribe for more: https://www.youtube.com/christianready?sub_confirmation=1 🖖 Share this video with a fellow space traveler: https://youtu.be/sG0a5WTiWyA 🔴 Watch my most recent upload: https://goo.gl/QbRcE2 🚀 Help me improve the channel by joining the community on Patreon
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Our Solar System's Moons: Enceladus
Almost everything you could want to know about Saturn's sixth largest moon, Enceladus. GET NORDVPN: https://nordvpn.org/astrum
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Exploring Enceladus and its Icy Plumes
Cassini revealed the dramatic truth: Enceladus is an active moon that hides a global ocean of liquid salty water beneath its crust. What’s more, jets of icy particles from that ocean, laced with a brew of water and simple organic chemicals, gush out into space continuously from this fascinating ocean world. The material shoots out at about 800 miles per hour (400 meters per second) and forms a plume that extends hundreds of miles into space. Some of the material falls back onto Enceladus, and some escapes to form Saturn’s vast E ring.
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What You Need to Know About Enceladus
Beneath its icy surface, Saturn’s icy moon Enceladus has many surprises: a reservoir of liquid water, organic chemical compounds, and hydrothermal vents. Find out what you need to know about Enceladus, an ocean world which may have conditions friendly to life.
Interview: searching for life in the alien oceans of icy moons
NASA scientist Kevin Hand discusses the search for life in the Solar System, and why the subsurface oceans of icy moons are some of the most promising places to look.
Enceladus has Stretch Marks - Space Radio LIVE
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How Many Oceans are In the Solar System?
As the time passed we discovered that there is actually quite a lot of water in the solar system, and a chunk of it is in liquid form. So where are those oceans and how many of them are there?
Twitter: https://twitter.com/Dreksler_Astral Intro, outro and other clips in the video were made with Space Engine. Music: Passed - Riot
Enceladus: Life In Our Universe?
Have you heard the news? Cassini may be dead, but it's data is still very much alive! Check out out latest video about Cassini's exciting discovery in the plumes of Enceladus! Please like, comment, and subscribe for more Active Galactic content! Follow us on social media and our website! Facebook: https://facebook.com/ActiveGalacticVideos
Website: http://activegalacticvideos.com/ Check out some of our other videos: Highlights of the Cassini Mission
https://youtu.be/JKAHESinAUw News article reference: https://news.nationalgeographic.com/2018/06/saturn-moon-enceladus-complex-organics-life-space-science/
Ocean-Rock Interactions on Europa and Enceladus: Origin and Compositional Perspectives
William McKinnon, Washington University in St. Louis, compares and contrasts the ocean-rock interactions on Europa and Enceladus, drawing on cosmochemical and evolutionary perspectives, and suggests space craft tests.
Sounds of Saturn: Hear Radio Emissions of the Planet and Its Moon Enceladus
New research from the up-close Grand Finale orbits of NASA’s Cassini mission shows a surprisingly powerful interaction of plasma waves moving from Saturn to its moon Enceladus. Researchers converted the recording of plasma waves into a “whooshing” audio file that we can hear -- in the same way a radio translates electromagnetic waves into music. Much like air or water, plasma (the fourth state of matter) generates waves to carry energy. The recording was captured by the Radio Plasma Wave Science (RPWS) instrument Sept. 2, 2017, two weeks before Cassini was deliberately plunged into the atmosphere of Saturn. For more information, visit: saturn.jpl.nasa.gov Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Iowa
Signs of Life? Enceladus Update for July 1, 2018
An update in my continuing coverage on the possibilities for life at Saturn's Moon Enceladus. "Macromolecular organic compounds from the depths of Enceladus" Postberg et al, 2018 https://www.nature.com/articles/s41586-018-0246-4 Music: Cylinder Eight by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
Astronomy Cast Ep. 494: Icy Moons Update 2018
Join +Fraser Cain and +Pamela Gay for a live episode of Astronomy Cast. We'll record our 30-minute show, and then stay tuned for them to answer questions! Thanks to Cassini and other spacecraft, we've learned a tremendous amount about the icy worlds in the Solar System, from Jupiter's Europa to Saturn's Enceladus, to Pluto's Charon. Geysers, food for bacteria, potential oceans under the ice and more. What new things have we learned about these places?
Life on Enceladus - Moon of Saturn
Enceladus is a moon of Saturn, and is one of the most promising places for alien life, in this video i take a look at how life could even exist here and i also take a look at another promising world for life Europa.
My twitter: https://twitter.com/Dreksler_Astral Intro, outro and other clips in the video were made with Space Engine. Music: Backpacking - Silent Partner
The Misty Mini-Moons of Saturn
And we come to the end of our punt through the waters of the Saturn system, with an examination of its smaller moons Universe of Water playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLa0TgREKn12jUoCK0N4qQVgTgGalS6KDG CORRECTIONS: 13:49 : Water reacts with the crust, causing the crust to combine with the oxygen in the water and hydrogen to be released. 18:20 : Lagrange points are similar to hills; some are low, rolling and stable, others are narrow and sharp, and require constant readjustment to retain position. 22:32 : As can be plainly seen in the diagram, Iapetus's inclination is over 15 degrees, not 7. To be honest I can't remember where I came up with that one.
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It's Official: Life Could Survive on Enceladus
Enceladus’ environment could totally be habitable for at least one real-world microbe and we just found the oldest supernova. Host: Caitlin Hofmeister
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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
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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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What Would Standing on Oceanic Moon Enceladus Feel Like?
My twitter: https://twitter.com/Dreksler_Astral
Enceladus is a tiny oceanic moon orbiting a gas giant Saturn. So what would standing on this icy moon be like? In this video i discuss that. Intro, outro and other clips in the video made with Space Engine. Music: Kevin MacLeod - Crypto
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.”
Life Beneath the Ice. Why We Should Focus on Ocean Worlds to Find Life in the Universe
Forget rocky worlds like Earth and Mars. New discoveries about icy worlds like Europa and Enceladus make them the ideal candidates for the search for life in the Universe. In fact there could be hundreds, or even thousands of times more worlds out there with ability to support life. Of course, there’s a problem, how do we search for life when it’s hidden beneath kilometers of ice? Get an email announcement whenever we release a new video:
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Chloe Cain - Instagram: @chloegwen2001 Decades ago, Mars seemed like the most viable place to search for life in the Solar System. The Red Planet is cold, dry and airless today, but it certainly seemed to have liquid water there in the ancient past. Of course, wherever we find liquid water here on Earth, we find life. At the bottom of the ocean, where the crushing pressures would kill us in a moment. In steaming volcanic vents. Beneath glaciers, deep underground, even huddled in nuclear reactor cooling tanks. NASA’s Mars exploration program has been following the story of water. Opportunity and Spirit discovered evidence that Mars had liquid water in the ancient past. And the Curiosity Rover doubled down on that, finding minerals that indicate there was water on the surface of Mars for a long time. But then, long ago, the conditions changed, Mars lost its atmosphere, became cold, dry and inhospitable to life. It’s possible that life could still be there on Mars, huddled underground in salty reserves that prevent the water from freezing or evaporating. But so far, scientists haven’t found it yet. This shows that life on rocky worlds is tenuous at best. Too close to the star, or too far. Not a thick enough atmosphere, or too thick, creates a world that’s inhospitable to life. And even if a world was, briefly a place worth calling home, main sequence stars are constantly putting out more radiation, shifting the habitable zone farther out. Think about how long Earth will be habitable. Life crawled out from the oceans 430 million years ago, and planetary scientists estimate we’ve only got another 500 million to a billion years before the Sun gets too hot and boils the oceans dry. But now we’re discovering there are other places in the Solar System to look for life - water worlds. In fact, the number of these places, and the amount of liquid water on them is difficult to wrap your brain around. The Earth is a desert compared to the amount of liquid water that’s out there in the Solar System. Europa alone has 2-3 times as much water on Earth. And this life could be safe and sound, protected from radiation, meteor impacts and nearby supernovae for billions of years. Long after the Sun has burned out and faded away.