NASA space probe reached the asteroid, which scientists expect to find answers to where life came from on Earth.
About it reports The Independent.
About two years device called Osiris-Rex flew to Benn. During this time he managed to overcome 80 million miles.
Monday, December 3 to of the Earth came the signal that the probe arrived at the destination.
Bennu is an ancient asteroid, which was formed in the early days of our Solar system. More than 4.5 billion years old, he flew around the Sun and its composition was determined in the first 10 million years of formation of the system. Scientists suggest that it may play the role of a time capsule and let sagaramati in the distant past of the Earth.
Asteroid Bennu is so old that it probably contains ancient organic molecules that could give impetus to the development of life on earth.
Recallthat the colonization of the red planet, Mars, has been discussed for many years. And now, when she needs to be held almost from day to day, and the world held its breath, scientists suddenly made an unexpected conclusion – this decision will have a detrimental effect on humanity, and even may lead to the destruction of Earth and the death of the human race. According to scientists, the colonization will lead to wars and disasters on earth and other woes.
At the University of British Columbia say that moving to Mars will lead to the fact that mankind will remain to exist very long. The reason for this call serious difficulty, up to the inability of a person to fully adapt to life on an alien planet
As previously reported by the portal “Znayu” that “glitters is not gold”. NASA found on Mars rock, almost philosophical.
Also Znayu wrote, the bill went to the watch: NASA has named the date of the colonization of Mars.
Dave Zakarian has been a reporter on the news desk since 2013. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Koz Post, Dave Zakarian worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella.