Sve o NASA-i i onome što radi: Instagram profil @nasagoddard

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Sve o NASA-i i onome što radi: Instagram profil @nasagoddard

m:reza, preporučujemo| Views: 87

Imate li omiljenu crnu rupu? Imali ili ne, upravo ovo i mnoga druga slična pitanja možete potražiti, ali i dati odgovor na jednom Instagram profilu – @nasagoddard.

Profil @nasagoddard je virtuelna zajednica koja okuplja više od 2,5 miliona pratilaca i, kao što joj i sam naziv kaže, posvećena je NASA-i i svemu onome što u ovoj agenciji rade.

Od starih fotografija koje vezujemo za NASA-u, do aktuelnosti i različitih zanimljivosti iz oblasti kojima je posvećena, na ovom profilu ćete pronaći sadržaj koji će sve zaljubljenike u svemir i njegove tajne iznova vraćati u ovaj Internet kutak.

Kroz foto podsjetnik na brojne značajne ličnosti, ali i podatke koji možda nisu dovoljno poznati široj javnosti, @nasagoddard će svakako biti mjesto gdje ćete uvijek rado svraćati po još malo zanimljivih informacija o mnogo čemu što nas okružuje.

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Happy #FlagDay! 🇺🇸 What better way to celebrate than by sharing some of our favorite flag images from the Apollo Moon missions? . 1. Astronaut Buzz Aldrin, lunar module pilot of the first lunar landing mission, poses for a photograph beside the deployed United States flag during an Apollo 11 extravehicular activity on the lunar surface. The Lunar Module is on the left, and the footprints of the astronauts are clearly visible in the soil of the Moon. Astronaut Neil A. Armstrong, commander, took this picture with a 70mm Hasselblad lunar surface camera. . 2. Astronaut Neil A. Armstrong, Apollo 11 mission commander, at the modular equipment storage assembly of the Lunar Module "Eagle" on the historic first extravehicular activity on the lunar surface. Astronaut Buzz Aldrin took the photograph with a Hasselblad 70mm camera. Most photos from the Apollo 11 mission show Buzz Aldrin. This is one of only a few that show Neil Armstrong. . 3. Tranquility Base and flag from the Apollo 11 Lunar Module window. . 4. Astronaut Alan B. Shepard Jr., Apollo 14 commander, stands by the U.S. flag on the lunar Fra Mauro Highlands during the early moments of the first extravehicular activity of the mission. Shadows of the Lunar Module "Antares," astronaut Edgar D. Mitchell, Lunar Module pilot, and the erectable S-band Antenna surround the scene of the third American flag planting to be performed on the lunar surface. . 5. View from station Lunar Module of Commander Astronaut Eugene A. Cernan with Earth visible top center, taken during the first moonwalk of the Apollo 17 mission. . 6. Astronaut Eugene A. Cernan, Apollo 17 commander, salutes the deployed United States flag on the lunar surface during Extravehicular Activity of NASA's final lunar landing mission in the Apollo series. The Lunar Module is at left background and the Lunar Roving Vehicle also in the background and is partially obscured. . 7. During the first moonwalk of Apollo 17, Eugene Cernan photographed Harrison Schmitt with the American flag and Earth (250,000 miles away) in the background. Cernan is visible in the reflection in Schmitt's helmet visor in the awkward position he assumed to obtain this image.

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The Too-WINDY mission lit up the skies over the Marshall Islands on the morning of June 19 🚀🎆 The mission’s two NASA Black Brant IX sounding rockets launched five minutes apart to study disturbances in Earth’s upper atmosphere that can interfere with communications and navigation. The first rocket was launched at 7:28 a.m. EDT and flew to an altitude of 232 miles. The second rocket launched at 7:33 a.m. EDT and flew to 256 miles altitude. The vapor trails from the first rocket — used to help scientists track the winds and energetic particles motion in the upper atmosphere — were observed by the cameras on the @nasa_langley aircraft supporting the mission. Good data was received on the instrumented second rocket. Read more from @nasawallops: https://go.nasa.gov/2HJw4Fr #space #science #rocket

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