11 Views · 11 months ago
4 Views · 11 months ago
Travel of space in low cost<br />If you want to go on space travel then you do not need to spend crores of rupees. There is a Canadian company that will take people on a journey to space in the year 2025. Whose rent is much less than you think. You can travel 6 hours in space for just 1360 Canadian dollars (about 79 thousand rupees). You can book your seat by visiting this company's site.<br />
NASA astronaut Jack Fischer recently showed how you can drink coffee in space.
Dhani Oks discusses the benefits space travel has on our mental health.
Here's how you can experience zero gravity without going to space<br />#cnn<br />#news
As NASA prepares to send astronauts further into the cosmos than ever before, the agency aims to upgrade production of a critical fuel source: food. Giving future explorers the technology to produce nutritious, tasty, and satisfying meals on long-duration space missions will give them the energy required to uncover the great unknown.<br /><br />In coordination with the Canadian Space Agency, NASA is calling on the public to help develop innovative and sustainable food production technologies or systems that require minimal resources and produce minimal waste. Dubbed the Deep Space Food Challenge, the competition calls on teams to design, build, and demonstrate prototypes of food production technologies that provide tangible nutritional products – or food.<br /><br />Over time, food loses its nutritional value. That means for a multi-year mission to Mars, bringing along pre-packaged food will not meet all the needs for maintaining astronaut health. Additionally, food insecurity is a significant, chronic problem on Earth in both urban and rural communities. Disasters that disrupt supply chains further aggravate food shortages. Developing compact and innovative advanced food system solutions through initiatives such as the Deep Space Food Challenge could have applications in home and community-based local food production, providing new solutions for humanitarian responses to floods and droughts, and new technologies for rapid deployment following disasters.
The future of the ISS is coming, so what's the plan?