Press "Enter" to skip to content

NASA’s Another Spacecraft Giant Gives Up The Ghost

NASA currently has multiple tasks in its hand so as to conquer its dream of discovering a number of entities in the endless universe. However, this week has been not a cheerful one for NASA as many of its old hulks have given up slowly. Lately, the Dawn spacecraft has given up the ghost.

The spacecraft’s some of the best sighting in its pocket include the discovery of the large entities in the asteroid belt. After missing two of its last check-ins, the space giant was declared fuelled out by the NASA engineers without even waiting for receiving any signal from the giant spacecraft. The official ending of the mission had been predicted which is the reason the engineers placed it close to the orbit present around dwarf planet Ceres for its last few explorations. The Chief Engineer Marc Rayman on the Dawn Mission agrees to the fact that the spaceship met all odds which makes its demise an emotional challenge to believe in. According to him, when the spacecraft gets unstable the computer performs a series of checks so as to help it stay on course for mission continuation but at a certain point when the fuel ends the vehicle gives up. The struggle may be brought to an end by reviving it but the overall cycle repeats again and thus, the current decision seems to be intelligent. The Dawn’s shell will be rotating in the Ceres planet’s last orbit as silent and powerless soul. This week it is the second mission to bid goodbye. The interior and posterior history of the planets Vesta and Ceres were under Dawn’s eyes in the deep space and the wealth collected from the 11-year mission will keep its legacy alive.

In current space tragedy, two giant blue stars have demised which is definitely going to cause a catastrophic explosion producing exotic states of matter that cannot be seen immediately after the disaster. As per NASA, such an incident leads to the formation of new neutron stars spinning in the different directions and paves a new way for more researching.