A pleasant “pop” was signaled and heard the re -launch of the Apollo 17 signal box which was sealed using ESA designed and built. Part of a gas smelter system with a gas smelter system, designed and built by Washington University St Louis, US.
Francesca McDonald, the scientist and project leader of ESA’s delivery of the Apollo Next-Generation Sample Analysis (ANGSA) program, when pictured in the center of this image with the tool, has a clean sample.
Francesca and her partner, Timon Schild, donated the ESA recording engineer to NASA’s Johnson Space Center in late 2021 in preparation for the launch of the special model. Apollo 17 recorded, recorded under vacuum since its collection in 1972 on the surface of the moon. Gene Cernan is the inventor of Apollo.
The operator’s project, dubbed the “Apollo can opener” among the group, is to redesign the lunar can opener to help capture lunar gases. locked inside.
This was done successfully in February 2022, with soft gases and then collected in dedicated containers through a method of translation developed by a partner group at Washington University in Saint-Louis, US.
“The piercing device was designed for this Core Sample Vacuum Container (CSVC),” explains Francesca. Although no longer in use, he said, “there are many lessons learned that we can take in finding the moon and Mars.”
Scientific and engineering studies present a body of information about how well CSVC works and what can be learned to improve the sample return chain over time. to come.
Gas smelters are being sent to specialized laboratories around the world, including in Europe, for detailed research using sophisticated mass spectrometry analytical technologies to learn about origin and growth. of various aspects of the moon and for understanding the geologic history of Apollo. 17 countries.
The work begins to look at the full performance of the device and find a set of lessons learned for the return of the next major asset model, the recording and the gas sample, possible note Artemis and Mars Sample Return.
The gas smelting test is part of the larger Apollo Next-Generation Sample Analysis (ANGSA) program that plans to look at some clean moon samples from the Apollo period. And for the first time, ESA is involved in clearing soil returned from the moon.
Opening the 50th birthday gift from the moon
Provided by the European Space Agency
Directions: Photo: Unpacked Apollo 17 sample, vacuum-sealed from 1972 (2022, April 15) Retrieved 16 April 2022 from https://phys.org/news/2022-04-image-apollo-core -sample-vacuum- sila.html
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