NASA's new Martian ship catches the first voices of the r truly extraterrestrial dünya Mars wind.
Jet Propulsion Laboratory released the sound clips of the alien wind on Friday. Low-frequency crabs were collected by the InSight off-road vehicle in their first weeks of Mars.
It is estimated that the wind is between 10 mph and 15 mph (16 kph to 24 kph). According to the researchers, these are the first sounds that Mars can be perceived by the human ear.
Don Banfield of Cornell University told reporters, öğ It reminds me that I was sitting outside on a windy summer afternoon.
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Scientists involved in the project acknowledge that sound has another world quality.
Thomas Pike of Imperial College London said, bir I think the rounding is quite different from everything we've experienced in the world, and I think it's another way of thinking about how far we're getting these signals. Imperial
The noise is the wind blowing against InSight's solar panels and the resulting vibrations of the entire spacecraft. Sounds were recorded by an air pressure sensor that was part of a meteorological station, as well as by a seismometer on the deck of the spacecraft.
Low frequencies are the result of fine air density of Mars and even of the seismometer itself – this means detecting underground seismic waves far below the human hearing threshold. The seismometer will be transported to the surface of Mars in the coming weeks; Until then, the team plans to record more wind noise.
In 1976, the Viking Labors in Mars shook the wind-driven spacecraft, but said Bruce Banerdt, a leading scientist from JPL in InSight, Pasadena, California.
Yabancı Truly extraterrestrial ancak sounds from InSight mean that Banerdt is t on some planet like Earth, but in some ways really out of place gelen.
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InSight landed in Mars on November 26th.
Lori Glaze, who took on the role of NASA's “Planet science director,… said,… Last week, we are still at a high level after the descent. “Great, fun.“