InSight or, perhaps, the interior study with Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport mission is a robot that NASA has sent to Mars (with the help of the European Space Agency) in 2018.
Her work was a little confusing. And is the concept that a very complex robot amade from Earth, then launched into space by a rocket on a new planet? InSight has placed a sismometer on Mars, and spent the past four years reading and interpreting data it receives, killing time allowing them to provide the proper 3D models of the planet’s interior and studying internal heat transfer via a thermal probe called HP3 to study the early geological evolution of Mars.
A selfie from InSight was taken in 2018 in a photo of him. NASA’s photo gallery is the one who visited the station.
While it was its main role, InSight was useful, because it comes with a camera that allows the photographer to take stunning photos of the surface of Mars. It is the coolest However, the only achievement, at least for those who aren’t in the field of hardcore space science, is the fact that the robotic experiment used vibrations detected on its solar panels to reproduce the sound of the wind on Mars – which was the first time that somebody heard wind on another planet.
Mars sounds: NASA InSight captures Mars winds.
So yes, a great robot! So as any robot sent in space, InSight is running on a battery, so as solar panels and the judicious use of its systems have helped extend its life, the time when it will get tired of juice comes and he is forced to turn off.
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That should be routine. This machine is a machine, it’ll stop working, and we’ll all get into the trap of our lives. So we have to read a press report saying, The machine stopped working, it did pretty things, but I believe it to be a coincidence that anyone at NASA used the clever/terrible idea to get it into the last days of InSight. And since in an orderly press report, I do not remember a report saying that it should have the machine stopped working.
I’m just keeping an eye on something Martian dust.
I hope we can travel to Mars one day ourselves. So when we arrive, we’re in the midst of a desire to achieve it.