Italy's Castle Santa Maria In This Photo by Astrophysist Gianluca Macy of the Virtual Telescope Project Taken During The Summit on August 12-13, 2018.
Credit: Giusluka Macy / Virtual Telescope Project
There is a new satellite TV set in the room, and it is located in the city center of the city, near the city of Hiroshima.
As life science has reported in the past, everyone, a Japanese company, has designed a system of small satellites loaded with pellets that should glow brightly as they fall out of place, with different colors appearing as a result of different compounds burning up in The atmosphere (copper pellets would burn green, barium blue, and so on, including purple). The idea is for cities (or companies or individuals) to pay some big chunks of money to drop a handful of pellets overhead, create a sort of artificial, colorful meteor shower in the sky overhead.
The funds of money involved would be relevant to all the profitability. Each satellite replaced $ 300 million, and one reported to contain 400 pellets, less than the 1,000 that all of the original sites proposed. (Four hundred pellets is enough for 20-30 "meteor showers," events, according to the Agency France-Press.)
All originally planned its Hiroshima show for "mid-2019," but out to have bumped its plan back to spring 2020, according to AFP.
The company 's first satellite was launching its drive to space aboard a Japanese Epsilon rocket set apart from the Uchinoura Space Center, on the Japanese island of Kyushu, at 7:50 pm. Eats January 17 (0050 GMT and 9:50 AM local Japan time on Jan. 18), according to Life Science sisters Space.com.
Six other satellites are aboard the rocket, and all of them are released at about 310 miles (500 kilometers) above ground. According to AFP, the ALE satellite whistle gradually descends to 248 miles (400 km), the height at which it can safely drop the pellets.
Originally appeared on Life science.