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When astronauts venture aboard the International Space Station, they see a world without borders. They work together while orbiting the Earth, and do not see boundaries between each other, like a member nations compete with geopolitics on the planet below.
This week, the SpaceX Crew Dragon spaceship a different crew was lifted from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
The capsule carried NASA astronauts Nicole Mann and Josh Cassada, astronaut Koichi Wakata of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency and Roscosmos cosmonaut Anna Kikina — the first Russian to travel through space.
“We live in the same world, we live in the same world,” said Cassada. “Sometimes we experience things very differently from our neighbors. All we can do is keep in mind…and continue to do wonders. and do it together.’
NASA’s SpaceX Crew-5 mission, now safely aboard the space station, is one of the first.
Nicole Aunapu Mann is the first Native American woman to go into space as well as the first woman to serve as a mission commander for a SpaceX mission.
Mann grew up in Northern California and is described as a member of the Wailacki Tribe of the Round Valley Reservation. She was a pilot and colonel in the US Marine Corps. But it wasn’t until the middle of it that he realized that he wanted to be an astronaut and that he could become one.
“I realized that being an astronaut was not only something that was a possible dream but also something that was completely achievable,” Mann said. “I think as a girl, I just didn’t understand the opportunity and the possibility.”
A monster tsunami ripped across the planet when a dinosaur-killing asteroid crashed into Earth 66 million years ago.
The impact caused 75% of animal and plant life to become extinct and created a chain of cataclysmic events.
Waves more than a mile high from the impact crater near Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula pushed the ocean floor miles away from the asteroid. The tsunami was thousands of times more powerful than those generated by the earthquake.
The heart of hypostasis also shows a powerful tsunami to overwhelm even the disturbed shores of the islands of New Zealand in the middle of the gyre.
We get a little help from friends.
The James Webb Space Telescope was recently launched along with two other space observatories to produce new images of the cosmos. By working, these telescopes can provide a more complete picture of the universe.
The Chandra X-ray Observatory added X-ray data to some of the first Webb images to reveal previously hidden aspects. X-ray fixed stars exploded, shocked by shock waves and superheated by steam, all glowing in purples, purples and blues.
In addition, the astronomers joined Webb and Hubble data show the pair of galaxies are about 700 million light-years away from Earth. Webb scientists also explored celestial a wonder in the form of a distant galaxy, within the image.
Composting your products can be great for the environment, but there is a trick to making this practice environmentally friendly.
Food waste stores harmful gases in the landfill – and little to no composting. Composting means mixing food and container waste with nitrogen, carbon, water and air to help the compost rot and turn it into fertile soil that your garden will love.
A compost pile that thinks it’s not getting enough oxygen and is emitting methane. To prevent the formation of this harmful gas and odor, turn the compost every two to five weeks.
Learn more about lifestyle changes to minimize your personal role in the climate crisis and reduce your anxiety about our limited lives, but the Greener news series.
Swedish geneticist Svante Pääbo won the Nobel Prize in Medicine this week that the author uses ancient DNA to answer questions about human evolution.
In 2010, Pääbo obtained the first Neanderthal genome and found that Homo sapiens had interbred with them. Pääbo was also able to extract DNA from fossil fragments, which revealed the Denisovans, a new type of extinct human.
His work allowed researchers to compare the human genetic DNA of Neanderthals and Denisovans.
Meanwhile, the Nobel Prize in chemistry is given to the scientists who discovered that molecules break together; and the Nobel Prize in Physics for the extent to which physicists came to unlock the superhuman behavior of particles.
Check out these new finds:
– Archaeologists have discovered fragments of a nearly 2,000-year-old classical image depicting the mythic hero Hercules in northern Greece.
– The Pacific Ocean recedes and makes way for a new supercontinent, called Amasia, which will form about 200 million years into the future.
– A A new image from a telescope in Chile may look like a comet, but it was actually an incredibly long piece of debris when the spacecraft’s DART slammed into an asteroid last month.
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