Torna indietro   Hardware Upgrade Forum > Off Topic > Discussioni Off Topic > Scienza e tecnica

Chi è Jen-Hsun 'Jensen' Huang, una vita a fare Nvidia
Chi è Jen-Hsun 'Jensen' Huang, una vita a fare Nvidia
Scopriamo chi è Jen-Hsun 'Jensen' Huang, il CEO di Nvidia, in un racconto non solo della sua vita ma anche legato ai quasi 30 anni di attività ai vertici di un'azienda che ha costruito il mercato dei videogiochi come lo conosciamo per concretizzare una visione che nei primi anni '90 pochi riuscivano a capire.
Google Fuchsia usa un microkernel. Qual è la differenza e perché è rilevante
Google Fuchsia usa un microkernel. Qual è la differenza e perché è rilevante
Google Fuchsia è un nuovo sistema operativo in sviluppo con una particolarità: utilizza Zircon, un microkernel. L'approccio progettuale è piuttosto differente rispetto ai sistemi operativi più diffusi, che usano perlopiù modelli ibridi. Vediamo come un approccio a microkernel potrebbe garantire a Google maggiore controllo sulle sue piattaforme come Android e Chrome OS
Lenovo ThinkVision T34w, ultrawide 34 pollici per la produttività
Lenovo ThinkVision T34w, ultrawide 34 pollici per la produttività
I monitor con formato ultrawide non sono solamente un capriccio per videogiocatori: in ambito professionale e lavorativo permettono di incrementare produttività ed efficienza. Lenovo ThinkVision T34w offre un formato 21:9 e un pannello curvo R1500
Tutti gli articoli Tutte le news

Vai al Forum
Rispondi
 
Strumenti
Old 25-12-2009, 10:50   #61
Rand
Senior Member
 
Iscritto dal: Apr 2006
Messaggi: 1464
Quote:
Originariamente inviato da +Benito+ Guarda i messaggi
Domanda: questo robot era precedentemente conosciuto come mars surface laboratory?
Si, a giudicare da questo articolo del 2005:

Quote:
Mars is a busy place right now: Global Surveyor, Odyssey and Mars Express are orbiting the planet, and Spirit and Opportunity are traversing it. This year the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter will join that fleet and, in 2007, the Phoenix lander will be launched. In the works for 2009 are the U.S. Mars Surface Laboratory rover and the Russian Phobos sample return, and Europe has just moved closer to initiating a ExoMars lander. One can hardly complain that Mars is not getting enough attention from us earthlings.
o da come vi si riferiscono qui (anche se nella presentazione ha già il nome Mars Science Laboratory).
Rand è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 06-01-2010, 19:42   #62
Rand
Senior Member
 
Iscritto dal: Apr 2006
Messaggi: 1464
Migliorato lo strumento SAM di MSL:

Quote:
Goddard Scientist's Breakthrough Given Ticket to Mars

The quest to discover whether Mars ever hosted an environment friendly to microscopic forms of life has just gotten a shot in the arm.

"Mars was a lot different 3-1/2 billion years ago. It was more like Earth with liquid water," said Jennifer Eigenbrode, a scientist at the NASA Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md. "Maybe life existed back then. Maybe it has persisted, which is possible given the fact that we've found life in every extreme environment here on Earth. If life existed on Mars, maybe it adapted very much like life adapted here."

An experiment proposed by Eigenbrode has been added to the Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM) instrument on a mobile NASA laboratory that will land on Mars in 2012. Goddard scientists developed SAM. The newly added experiment will enhance SAM's ability to analyze large carbon molecules if the mission is fortunate enough to find any.

The mission, NASA's Mars Science Laboratory, will be checking whether a carefully chosen area of Mars has ever had an environment favorable for the development of life and preservation of evidence about life. The mission's car-sized rover will analyze dozens of samples scooped from soil and drilled from rocks.

None of the rover's 10 instruments is designed to identify past or present life, but SAM has a key role of checking for carbon-containing compounds that potentially can be ingredients or markers of life. Most environments on Mars may not have enabled preservation of these compounds, which are called organic molecules, but if any did, that could be evidence of conditions favorable for life.

Eigenbrode secured the flight opportunity for her experiment after successfully proving in a series of tests earlier this year that the combination of heat and a specific chemical would significantly enhance SAM's ability to analyze large carbon molecules.

In particular, Eigenbrode's experiment will provide far more details about the evolution of large organic molecules that are made up of smaller molecules such as carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids — should SAM find them. "Our experiment preserves information on how these molecules formed," she said. "What we'll get are key observations that tell us about organic carbon sources and processing on Mars — shedding light on the planet's carbon cycle."

Complex Instrument

SAM is considered one of the most complicated instruments ever to land on the surface of another planet. Equipped with a gas chromatograph, a quadruple mass spectrometer, and a tunable laser spectrometer, SAM will carry out the initial search for organic compounds when the Mars Science Laboratory lands in 2012. To identify organic compounds, however, the instrument will have to prepare soil and rock samples before it can obtain measurements.

As planned, the rover's robotic arm will scoop up the soil and drill rock samples and a separate mechanism will deliver the samples to SAM's sample-manipulation system, a carousel-like device that contains two concentric rings holding 74 tiny tubes. Once the tubes are filled with the fine-grained samples, the carousel will rotate and insert the tube inside a pyrolysis oven. As the oven heats, the hermetically sealed sample will begin to break down, releasing gases that SAM's instrument will then analyze for potential biomarkers.

There is a catch, however. Although SAM will be effective at identifying organic compounds, heat breaks carbon bonds, resulting in fragmentation and the loss of molecular information. What was needed, Eigenbrode believed, were other ways to prep the samples to prevent fragmentation and obtain more details.

In her quest to find these techniques, Eigenbrode investigated methods that would give a robotic laboratory operating millions of miles from home the same flexibility and capability of an Earth-based organic geochemistry laboratory. "Sample preparation is the forgotten science in Mars exploration," Eigenbrode said. "An instrument is only as good as the sample, and there is no single method for identifying all molecular components."

In 2009, she tested rocks similar to those found on the red plant, prepping the sample with a small amount of tetramethylammonium hydroxide in methanol (TMAH), a chemical mixture used in laboratories for studying organic compounds. She then heated the sample to determine whether the TMAH not only preserved the sample's molecular structure, but also could survive the higher levels of radiation found on Mars. The testing proved successful.

No Technology Hurdles

The tests also proved that the addition of her experiment on SAM posed no technical challenges. Ten of the 74 carousel cups already were reserved for a "wet chemistry" experiment effective for analyzing free amino acids, the building blocks of proteins.

Seeing the benefit of adding Eigenbrode's sample-preparation method to the overall SAM mission, Principal Investigator Paul Mahaffy and scientists Daniel Glavin and Jason Dworkin agreed to donate two of the 10 cups for her experiment. Just a few weeks ago, the SAM team added and sealed the TMAH chemical inside the two cups.

"With the addition of Jennifer's chemical toolkit, the range of organic molecules that SAM can detect has been expanded with no hardware modifications. It provides a promising path to contribute to our understanding of the biological potential on MARS," Mahaffy said.

"When I began working on my concept in early 2009, I thought it might be suitable for a future Mars mission, perhaps in 2016," Eigenbrode said. "I never thought that it would fly so soon on SAM. I believe we have really enhanced the capabilities of SAM should it find organic material. What I really want now is to find macromolecules on Mars."

Lori Keesey
Goddard Space Flight Center
Rand è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 05-03-2010, 09:48   #63
Rand
Senior Member
 
Iscritto dal: Apr 2006
Messaggi: 1464
Non sono stati individuati problemi significativi nel titanio utilizzato per MSL (vedi post precedenti):

Quote:
Mars Science Laboratory on track for 2011 launch with only minor issues remaining. [Am I'm glad to write that at last!]. No major titanium issues found.
Più in generale rimangono solo piccoli problemi da risolvere e MSL sta rispettando le scadenze previste per il lancio nel 2011.
Rand è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 05-03-2010, 10:04   #64
+Benito+
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di +Benito+
 
Iscritto dal: Feb 2002
Messaggi: 6792
ottimo
__________________
Ci sono cose che non bisogna sforzarsi di capire: talvolta portano alla noia, talvolta alla pazziaTalvolta un idiota puo' far apparire i suoi simili dei dottiChi enuncia gli altrui difetti ne cela le virtùLa morale è il solo mezzo incontestabile usato da chi non ha argomentazioni per le proprie tesiPassioneF1Panoramio
+Benito+ è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 08-03-2010, 08:06   #65
jumpjack
Senior Member
 
Iscritto dal: Sep 2004
Messaggi: 1151
qualcuno sa dove trovare immagini grandi in cui sia ben visibile come è fatto il braccio robotico? sto cercando di costruire un modello 3d del rover, ma l'impresa si sta rivelando molto ardua! mi servirebbero immagini da diversi punti di vista.
__________________
La scienza è provvisoria
-- Jumpjack --
jumpjack è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 27-03-2010, 00:58   #66
Rand
Senior Member
 
Iscritto dal: Apr 2006
Messaggi: 1464
C'è una buona probabilità che venga completata e lanciata la MastCam originale:

Quote:
Happy, happy day: We may see the right MastCam on MSL after all

I heard some absolutely terrific news about the MSL mission yesterday. It was reported by Air and Space Magazine that it is possible -- though not yet certain -- that the next, great Mars rover may fly with its originally planned stereo camera system, capable of zooming in on distant targets and of capturing not just still but motion pictures of its traverses across Mars in 3D, HD resolution. (To be specific, the video capability is 720p, that is, 1280 by 720 pixels, at 10 frames per second.)

This is how it was supposed to be. But in 2007, during one of MSL's many budget crises, NASA directed the mission (or, more accurately, the camera's developer, Malin Space Science Systems) to "descope" MastCam's zoom capability in order to save $1.5 million, leaving it with one zoomed-in and one zoomed-out camera. Now, I'm not party to any of the decisionmaking processes on NASA missions and I understand that there are lots of factors involved in any decision; but I could never find any sense in that decision. It would have created operational challenges by making it harder to generate the 3D views that the drivers and scientists use for planning their next moves, and it gutted one of the rover's greatest public outreach capabilities, the ability to use that exquisite camera system to generate 3D movies; it seemed to me that more value would be lost from and costs added to the mission than would be saved. Director James Cameron (winner of The Planetary Society's first Cosmos Award for Public Presentation of Science) was, and still is, actually part of the MastCam science team, and it was obvious why he was there -- to be involved in the acquisition, processing, and most important, distribution to the public of what should be stunning motion pictures from Mars. The first ever movies from Mars. Losing that really, really hurt.

So I am beyond delighted to read in the Air and Space article that, in part because of Cameron's advocacy, Malin Space Science Systems, having already provided the descoped version of MastCam to the mission, is now building another MastCam to the originally proposed design. It has to be done by December. But I am confident those guys can do it.
In sostanza si parla di 2 ottiche identiche dotata di zoom (il che significa filmati in 3D) invece delle attuali 2 ottiche "fisse". Vai Malin!

Edit: Qui c'è l'articolo originale.

Ultima modifica di Rand : 27-03-2010 alle 01:02.
Rand è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 01-08-2012, 15:52   #67
Octane
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di Octane
 
Iscritto dal: Mar 2002
Città: Treviso
Messaggi: 902
sono stato lontano dal forum per parecchio tempo...la discussione sul MSL per caso è proseguita in un altro thread?
Octane è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 02-08-2012, 08:18   #68
+Benito+
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di +Benito+
 
Iscritto dal: Feb 2002
Messaggi: 6792
non credo, peccato che mi perderò lo schianto, sarò in vacanza
__________________
Ci sono cose che non bisogna sforzarsi di capire: talvolta portano alla noia, talvolta alla pazziaTalvolta un idiota puo' far apparire i suoi simili dei dottiChi enuncia gli altrui difetti ne cela le virtùLa morale è il solo mezzo incontestabile usato da chi non ha argomentazioni per le proprie tesiPassioneF1Panoramio
+Benito+ è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 02-08-2012, 10:33   #69
Octane
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di Octane
 
Iscritto dal: Mar 2002
Città: Treviso
Messaggi: 902
io vedo se riesco a collegarmi per vederlo
l'atterraggio (o ammartaggio? ) è previsto per lunedì mattina (06/08/2012) alle 7:30

http://www.spaceflightnow.com/mars/msl/120731preview/

per i collegamenti Live:
http://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/nasatv/index.html
http://www.spaceflightnow.com/mars/msl/status.html
Octane è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 03-08-2012, 13:10   #70
frankytop
Member
 
L'Avatar di frankytop
 
Iscritto dal: Feb 2009
Città: Biellese
Messaggi: 80
Videos: Where are Curiosity's science instruments and how do they work?

Posted By Emily Lakdawalla




Planetary Radio producer Mat Kaplan and I recently recorded a couple of videos about Curiosity and all its instruments, standing in front of a model of the rover at JPL. I had last seen this model more than a year ago, and was pleasantly surprised with how much it's been tinkered with since then; many more features have been added or altered to make it more similar to the real thing. (The most important detail they took care of: switching the eyes to the two different-sized apertures of the MastCam.)


La planetologa Emily Lakdawalla e lo speaker Mat Kaplan ci mostrano il posizionamento degli strumenti scientifici di MSL direttamente su un modello del rover in scala 1:1.

Il filmato è in lingua inglese, ma è possibile attivare i sottotitoli (cliccando su (cc)).

http://www.youtube.com/watch?feature...&v=ucrdNMLgsNM

http://www.youtube.com/watch?feature...&v=diygR-TeXoI

Videos: Where are Curiosity's science instruments and how do they work? | The Planetary Society
frankytop è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 03-08-2012, 13:11   #71
frankytop
Member
 
L'Avatar di frankytop
 
Iscritto dal: Feb 2009
Città: Biellese
Messaggi: 80
Esiste un sito della NASA molto interessante grazie al quale è possibile seguire (con un abile mix tra telemetria reale e dati simulati) ogni fase della missione di Curiosity, landing compreso:

Eyes on the Solar System

Si può anche vedere una simulazione dell'atterraggio cliccando su "preview"
frankytop è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 05-08-2012, 11:20   #72
GioFX
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di GioFX
 
Iscritto dal: Nov 2001
Città: Padova
Messaggi: 1634
Dai che ormai ci siamo...

SFN.com:

Curiosity rover on track for daring descent to Mars
BY WILLIAM HARWOOD
STORY WRITTEN FOR CBS NEWS "SPACE PLACE" & USED WITH PERMISSION
Posted: August 4, 2012



"The spacecraft and ground systems are all healthy and performing as expected," said MSL mission manager Arthur Amador. "The spacecraft is now in the EDL (entry, descent and landing) approach configuration, in our final approach orientation, pointing our medium gain antenna within a degree of the Earth. We've got a strong telecom signal, receiving data at 2,000 bits per second.

"The power subsystem is healthy, our rover batteries are charged to 100 percent. The thermal and propulsion systems are nominal with stable temperatures and pressures and the DSN (Deep Space Network) continues to perform well, tracking the spacecraft continuously and conducting two differential ranging passes per day."

As of Saturday morning, the Mars Science Laboratory was just 2.8 million miles from Mars after logging nearly 350 million miles since launch from Cape Canaveral last November. Flight controllers decided Friday the spacecraft's path toward Mars was accurate enough to forego a pre-planned trajectory correction maneuver.

"We're now right on target to fly through the eye of a needle, that is, our target at the top of the Mars atmosphere," said Amador. "The target is a box that's 3 kilometers (1.9 miles) by 12 kilometers (7.5 miles) in dimension. And we're flying right through it."

A high-precision atmospheric entry is just the first step in a complex, high-speed series of events designed to get the nuclear-powered Mars Science Laboratory rover Curiosity safely to its landing ellipse on the floor of Gale Crater, within easy roving distance of a 3-mile-high mound of layered rock that represents a record of the red planet's enigmatic history.

Equipped with a robot arm, a drill, sample scoop, state-of-the-art instruments and a suite of cameras, Curiosity is the most sophisticated robotic lander ever sent to another planet. Over the course of a planned two-year mission, the rover will search for carbon compounds, one of the key building blocks of life as it is known on Earth, and assess whether habitable environments ever existed, or still exist, on the red planet.

"This is a very complicated vehicle, it's way more complicated than (previous Mars rovers) or other vehicles we've flown in the past, and so it's going to take us a while to first check it out and then get into the science ... that everybody wants to do," said Richard Cook, MSL deputy project manager.

"We're going to spend almost the entire month of August really checking out the vehicle, getting the first images. We'll obviously be getting science data during that but we'll also be doing engineering checkouts of the instruments, of the sampling system, changing flight software, doing other things. Hopefully by early September we'll be at the point where we can do our first drive and have the vehicle begin to move around a little bit."

But first, it has to get there.

Tipping the scales at one ton, Curiosity is the largest rover ever sent to Mars and it will hit the upper atmosphere at a blistering 13,200 mph. Protected by a massive insulating heat shield, the spacecraft's computer will fire rocket thrusters to adjust its lift during the hypersonic phase of the descent, dipping or climbing as required and flying through broad S-turns to bleed off speed while keeping the craft on course for a pinpoint landing.

After slowing to around 1,000 mph, a huge supersonic parachute will deploy, the heat shield will be jettisoned and a sophisticated radar altimeter will begin sounding the surface. After slowing to less than 200 mph, the parachute will be jettisoned and Curiosity, bolted to the belly of a rocket-powered descent stage, will fall free for the final drop to the surface.

Unlike past landers, Curiosity's jet pack does not have legs. Instead, it will act like a flying crane, lowering the rover directly to the surface on the end of a 25-foot-long bridle as the "sky crane" slowly descends. When the flight computer senses "weight on wheels," the bridle will be cut and Curiosity will be ready for initial tests and checkout.

Touchdown is expected at 1:17 a.m. EDT (GMT-4) Monday, but it will take radio signals confirming the event 13.8 minutes to cross the 154-million-mile gulf between Earth and Mars. That translates to 1:31 a.m. "Earth-received time."

Engineers at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., will be relying on NASA's Mars Odyssey orbiter to relay entry, descent and landing telemetry back to Earth and to confirm a successful touchdown. If Odyssey has problems, or if any issues crop up with Curiosity's transmitter, it could take several hours for that long-awaited confirmation to arrive.

Given the complexity of the entry, descent and landing sequence -- and the mission's $2.5 billion price tag -- NASA managers and engineers are understandably anxious.

"Like all missions, MSL started with something that was pretty scary and pretty risky and that was called launch," said Doug McCuistion, director of Mars exploration at NASA Headquarters. "Unlike most missions, we haven't finished the scary and risky stuff yet. MSL still has to put Curiosity on the surface after it goes through the atmosphere, our 'seven minutes of terror,' which you'll continue to hear about.

"So can we do this? Yeah, I think we can do this. I'm confident. The team's done an amazing job, we have the A-plus team on this. They've done everything possible to ensure success, but that risk still exists, it's going to be tough. If it's not successful, we're going to learn. … We'll pick ourselves up, we'll dust ourselves off, we'll look at this and we'll do it again. This will not be the end."

The spacecraft's computer began executing EDL programming Monday and "our trajectory inbound to Mars has been right down the pipe, so we canceled last night's opportunity to perform our fifth trajectory correction maneuver," said Amador.

"During the hours that we have left here before the landing, the flight team will remain vigilant, monitoring and assessing the health of the spacecraft and tracking its trajectory and preparing any necessary changes to guidance and entry parameters. We have several opportunities to make final parameter updates, one today and two additional opportunities tomorrow if we need them.

"We have one more significant activity to perform with the spacecraft late tonight and that's to command the final enable and activation of the contingency software on our backup computer," Amador said. "The team's confident and thrilled to be finally arriving at Mars. We're reminding ourselves to breathe every so often."


http://spaceflightnow.com/mars/msl/120804status/
__________________
Cosmos Pure | Core i7 860 | P7P55D-E Deluxe | 16GB DDR3 Vengeance | HD5850 | 2x850PRO 256GB | 2xRE3 250GB | 2xSpinPoint F3 1TB
GioFX è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 05-08-2012, 19:22   #73
PhoEniX-VooDoo
Bannato
 
L'Avatar di PhoEniX-VooDoo
 
Iscritto dal: Nov 2000
Messaggi: 15499
ci sarà qualche sorta di "live dei risultati raccolti" da curiosity?
PhoEniX-VooDoo è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 05-08-2012, 23:38   #74
GioFX
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di GioFX
 
Iscritto dal: Nov 2001
Città: Padova
Messaggi: 1634
Teoricamente foto e dati sia grezzi che elaborati dovrebbero essere disponibili sul sito della missione: http://mars.jpl.nasa.gov/msl/
__________________
Cosmos Pure | Core i7 860 | P7P55D-E Deluxe | 16GB DDR3 Vengeance | HD5850 | 2x850PRO 256GB | 2xRE3 250GB | 2xSpinPoint F3 1TB
GioFX è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 05-08-2012, 23:39   #75
GioFX
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di GioFX
 
Iscritto dal: Nov 2001
Città: Padova
Messaggi: 1634
T-7 ore!

2231 GMT (6:31 p.m. EDT)
Seven hours and counting until landing. The inbound rover currently is 58,382 miles from Mars, closing at 8,237 mph.
The Mars Science Lab vehicle as it flies through space right now, the rocket-powered jetpack and Curiosity tucked neatly inside the descent pod, is 14 feet, 9 inches in diameter and 9 feet, 8 inches in height. It is slowly spinning at 2 RPM. Once the cruise stage is jettisoned tonight at 1:14 a.m. EDT, the entry vehicle will have a mass over 5,200 pounds when it hits the Martian atmosphere at 13,200 mph.
__________________
Cosmos Pure | Core i7 860 | P7P55D-E Deluxe | 16GB DDR3 Vengeance | HD5850 | 2x850PRO 256GB | 2xRE3 250GB | 2xSpinPoint F3 1TB
GioFX è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 06-08-2012, 06:07   #76
gibi87
Senior Member
 
Iscritto dal: Apr 2004
Messaggi: 363
Diretta dal JPL --> http://www.ustream.tv/nasahdtv
http://eyes.nasa.gov/

-24 minuti all'atterraggio
gibi87 è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 06-08-2012, 06:14   #77
Oenimora
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di Oenimora
 
Iscritto dal: Jun 2010
Messaggi: 410
Se qualcuno sta seguendo, c'è un live anche in italiano
http://www.astronauticast.com/live
Oenimora è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 06-08-2012, 06:32   #78
GioFX
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di GioFX
 
Iscritto dal: Nov 2001
Città: Padova
Messaggi: 1634
TOUCHDOWN confermato!
__________________
Cosmos Pure | Core i7 860 | P7P55D-E Deluxe | 16GB DDR3 Vengeance | HD5850 | 2x850PRO 256GB | 2xRE3 250GB | 2xSpinPoint F3 1TB
GioFX è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 06-08-2012, 06:33   #79
maxmix65
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di maxmix65
 
Iscritto dal: Oct 2005
Città: Roma
Messaggi: 12508
Quote:
Originariamente inviato da GioFX Guarda i messaggi
TOUCHDOWN confermato!
LOL stavo seguendo
Prima immagine da Marte
__________________
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gHNeRiaiFE4 BATTLEFIELD 3 LIVE

Ultima modifica di maxmix65 : 06-08-2012 alle 06:40.
maxmix65 è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
Old 06-08-2012, 06:48   #80
GioFX
Senior Member
 
L'Avatar di GioFX
 
Iscritto dal: Nov 2001
Città: Padova
Messaggi: 1634
Riepilogo degli eventi più recenti:

0540 GMT (1:40 a.m. EDT)
It is total jubilation, celebration and relief in Mission Control. Hugs, handshakes and tears all around.

0538 GMT (1:38 a.m. EDT)
The Mars Odyssey orbiter has concluded its data-relay link with Curiosity for now.
The next communications session with the rover will occur in about two hours when Odyssey makes its next pass over the landing site and more images from Curiosity will be transmitted back to Earth. Then that will be it for tonight.

Tomorrow has three main orbiter communications opportunities starting with Odyssey around 2:30 p.m. EDT (1830 GMT) and the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter at 2:40 p.m. EDT (1840 GMT). Curiosity has a direct-to-Earth communications potential at 8:30 p.m. EDT (0030 GMT).

0535 GMT (1:35 a.m. EDT)
The first photograph from the surface is a low-resolution thumbnail image from a hazard-avoidance camera on the rear of the rover. It shows wheels on Mars!

0534 GMT (1:34 a.m. EDT)
Thumbnail images from Curiosity cameras now beaming back to Earth via Mars Odyssey.

0533 GMT (1:33 a.m. EDT)
Touchdown is confirmed! The most technologically advanced rover ever dispatched to another world has arrived for its two-Earth-year mission of exploration and adventure at the base of Mount Sharp in Gale Crater after a 352-million-mile trek from Earth.

0532 GMT (1:32 a.m. EDT)
TOUCHDOWN! The Mars Science Laboratory has brought Earth's Curiosity to probe the habitability of the Red Planet!
__________________
Cosmos Pure | Core i7 860 | P7P55D-E Deluxe | 16GB DDR3 Vengeance | HD5850 | 2x850PRO 256GB | 2xRE3 250GB | 2xSpinPoint F3 1TB
GioFX è offline   Rispondi citando il messaggio o parte di esso
 Rispondi


Chi è Jen-Hsun 'Jensen' Huang, una vita a fare Nvidia Chi è Jen-Hsun 'Jensen' Huang, una vita a...
Google Fuchsia usa un microkernel. Qual è la differenza e perché è rilevante Google Fuchsia usa un microkernel. Qual è...
Lenovo ThinkVision T34w, ultrawide 34 pollici per la produttività Lenovo ThinkVision T34w, ultrawide 34 pollici pe...
realme GT: prestazioni ed esperienza da top di gamma a 399 euro! La recensione realme GT: prestazioni ed esperienza da top di g...
OPPO Find X3 Pro: la prova su ''strada'' con Lamborghini OPPO Find X3 Pro: la prova su ''strada'' con Lam...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: ecco gli articoli...
Prime Day Amazon 2021: SSD, schede memor...
Prezzi mai visti su Samsonite (zaini por...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: i super sconti Ac...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: due giorni di off...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: le migliori offer...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: portatili con GeF...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: le migliori offer...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: gli sconti sui TV...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: realme GT (499€),...
iPhone 12 da 256 GB a 899 Euro e le altr...
Amazon Prime Day 2021: le offerte su Ech...
Amazon Prime Day 2021 scatta a mezzanott...
Ecovacs Deebot N8+ è il robot che...
Tesla Model 3: eccola in versione auto d...
K-Lite Codec Pack Update
K-Lite Mega Codec Pack
K-Lite Codec Pack Full
K-Lite Codec Pack Standard
K-Lite Codec Pack Basic
Firefox Portable
CCleaner Portable
CCleaner Standard
Opera 77
SmartFTP
PCMark 10 Basic Edition
AVG Antivirus Free
Avast! Free Antivirus
Firefox 89
Process Lasso
Tutti gli articoli Tutte le news Tutti i download

Strumenti

Regole
Non Puoi aprire nuove discussioni
Non Puoi rispondere ai messaggi
Non Puoi allegare file
Non Puoi modificare i tuoi messaggi

Il codice vB è On
Le Faccine sono On
Il codice [IMG] è On
Il codice HTML è Off
Vai al Forum


Tutti gli orari sono GMT +1. Ora sono le: 07:07.


Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.6.4
Copyright ©2000 - 2021, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
Served by www1v