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A NASA astronaut’s-eye moon, jackpot games, ranging from space mining to be first

to connectVideoBuzz he was, is, back, tells Mission Control during the Apollo 11

Astronaut Fred Haise, Buzz Aldrin’s backup for Apollo 11, describes the Mission Control during the Moon landing.

The production of clean energy as well as to exploit the polar ice for rocket fuel propellant in the Americas and a return to the moon, it would unlock a huge wealth of space and resources, according to the NASA astronaut Drew Feustel.

NASA’s Artemis-programme’s aim is to be the land of the American astronauts on the moon by 2024 and to build a sustainable human presence on Earth’s natural satellite.

“I think it’s going to be in the building for efficiency in the space-economy are mining, resources, rocket fuel, potential is there, it is solar energy that is not affected by the atmosphere,” Feustel told Fox News. “We don’t know what resources there are, as we have not yet explored it yet.”

NASA IS PRESENTING ITS VISION FOR THE ARTEMIS LUNAR LANDER THAT WILL RETURN ASTRONAUTS TO THE LUNAR SURFACE

Feustel is highlighted, in particular, of the moon, the polar ice caps, which are in the collection of a great deal of attention in the run-up to the Centre of the missions. “We believe that there are enormous quantities of frozen water in there,” he said, adding that it could be used in the manufacture of rocket fuel. “It’s a very effective place to find a storage solution for the creation of greenhouse gases for rocket fuel.”

NASA)-astronaut Andrew Feustel to rest in a chair shortly after he landed in a remote area outside the town of Dzhezkazgan (Zhezkazgan), Kazakhstan, on Sept. 4, 2018.
(MAXIM SHIPENKOV/AFP/Getty Images)

Other possibilities include mining operations on the moon’s surface for Helium-3, and, according to Feustel. Helium-3 is a radioactive isotope that can be used for energy.

The Artemis system will also have to deal with a lot of history due to the arrival of the first woman on the moon. “At this point, it is one of the 45 active astronauts, it’s fair game for the missions to the moon,” Feustel said. “We are all very interested in this one.”

NASA CHIEF: FUTURE OF THE ARTEMIS LUNAR MISSION, IT WILL SEEK TO BUILD ON THE APOLLO 11’S INCREDIBLE LEGACY

Feustel, who has a Ph. D. in geological sciences, said on Fox News that he would like to see the moon in close-up.

The Soyuz-MS-08 spacecraft carrying a crew of astronauts Drew Feustel and Ricky Arnold of the U. S, and crew member Oleg Artemyev of Russia blast off for the International Space Station (ISS), from the launchpad at the Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan, on March 21, 2018.
(REUTERS/Shamil Zhumatov)

A veteran of three space flights, he also recognizes that it is the 2024 deadline is coming up. “It’s there, and it’s a great challenge for us,” he said. “The key to the efficient allocation of resources, and I think we have to be able to do it with the right financing in place.”

“Nothing is going to happen if we are not able to get it from the federal government for the grant and to everyone else on board to get it — that’s what we’re doing,” he added.

BUZZ ALDRIN PREDICTS, HOWEVER THIS PROGRAMME IS THE DECADES-LONG LEGACY AS AN APOLLO

Feustel recently announced the winners of the emmys in the field of science and technology of programming at the Lincoln Center in New York city. The nominations, which were announced by the astronauts on board the International Space Station. “It brought together a number of views on the work that NASA does it,” Feustel told Fox News.

Artist’s rendition of an increase in the vehicle separate from the descent vehicle to and from the surface of the moon.
(NASA)

NASA has recently revealed more details about the vision for the Artemis Lunar Lander and the AMERICAN astronauts on the moon’s surface.

In an announcement on the Federal Business Opportunities website, NASA is looking for “the proposals made by the industry, for the development of an integrated human lunar landers, and the implementation of a manned flight demonstration at the lunar surface by 2024.”

THE APOLLO 11 ANNIVERSARY THIS YEAR, PENCE IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT WITH THE ORION CAPSULE FOR THE MANNED MOON MISSIONS AND IS NOW READY FOR DEBUT FLIGHT

Speaking at nasa’s Kennedy Space Center on the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 moon landing on July 20th, Vice-President Mike Pence also announced that the Orion capsule carrying American astronauts back to the moon, is now complete.

An Artist’s impression of the Artemis Lander is on the surface of the moon.
(NASA)

In a document posted on the fbo web site, the NASA explains that the astronauts will be flown in the Orion spacecraft to the ‘Gateway’ of the international space station, in orbit around the moon. The Gateway is the ship that will be used to support the transfer of crew and supplies to the Lunar Lander.

The first mission capabilities, to bid for the 2024 games is going to be landing two astronauts on the moon’s south pole. The astronauts living and working on the date for 6.5 days, according to NASA.

TO PREPARE FOR THE ASTRONAUTS ON THE MOON’S SURFACE, NASA IS USING A GIANT TANK OF WATER

In the longer term, the date it will be necessary for the transportation of four people on the south pole of the moon.

From NASA astronaut Nick Hague is sporting the Centre’s logo (s), during a spacewalk on Aug. 22. (NASA)

NASA is expected to be a three-stage landing system, which will be used to get astronauts to and from the surface of the moon. The three-stage concept also includes a transfer element in the journey to the moon is a Gateway to low-lunar orbit, and a descent element to one of the crew members on the plane, and a growth element to them, go back to the Gateway server,” it explained in a statement. “From there, it would be the board Now, before the 250,000 mile journey back to Earth.”

The space agency, however, said that it would also be interested in alternative approaches “that will achieve the same long-term goals of the global lunar access to a reusable landing system.”

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After the Apollo 11 astronauts, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin set foot on the moon on 20 July 1969, in just 10 more men, all Americans, walked on the surface of the moon. The last NASA astronaut who set foot on the moon was the Apollo 17 Mission, Cmdr. Gene Cernan, on Dec. 14, 1972.

Follow James Rogers on Twitter @jamesjrogers

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