NASA on Venus in 2030

Five years have passed since humans first landed on the moon. Since that day, our ambitions have doubled. NASA is currently on a mission to Mars. These missions will help determine whether Mars has lived as it used to. Traces of water were found on this planet. The current goal of the Mars rover mission on Mars is to further expand the landscape, study it and send samples that can be analyzed on Earth.

The current Mars mission will pave the way for manned Mars missions. quickly. After the success of the Mars mission, NASA turned its attention to Venus. Since 1990, there has been no mission to Venus. Three years later, NASA is preparing to return to Venus again. On June 2, NASA Director Bill Nelson announced that NASA plans to send two new missions to Venus before 2030: the first is DAVINCI+, and the second is VERITAS.

The temperature on Venus can reach 470 degrees Celsius, enough to melt lead. The high temperature of Venus is mainly related to the greenhouse effect of carbon dioxide, accounting for 96% of the total. The atmosphere on Venus. Most of the carbon on earth is in rocks. On Venus, carbon can escape into the atmosphere, leading to an uncontrolled greenhouse effect, which leads to an increase in temperature. The amount of sulfuric acid. But this planet is not always so hostile. The atmospheric conditions on Venus are very similar to those on Earth. Therefore, studying the causes of changes in the atmosphere of Venus will also help us prevent the greenhouse effect on Earth.

DAVINCI+ represents the deep atmosphere, rare gas research, chemistry and imaging of Venus. It contains a good detector that can obtain the details of the atmosphere and measure it when it descends to the surface of Venus.

VERITAS stands for Veritas and is the abbreviation of Venus. Emissivity, radiology, InSAR, topography, and spectroscopy are designed to stay in orbit and study the surface of Venus using the most advanced radar and imaging tools.

Read More: Slowing current in Atlantic Ocean could be of trouble to Earth

By Joe Nelson

A Scottish transplant to Canada, Joe writes about tech, film, streaming, games and sometimes other things. He lives with his partner and many, many plants. You can send him things or ask why you should fill your home with photos.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *