NASA will search the seabed for a meteorite that caused a light flash of light and mysterious bomb when it crashed into the ground in March. NASA will be assisted by a group of marine scientists and Nautilus. Natalie White | Pixabay )
NASA will start searching for meteorites that came into the ground and crashed into the seabed and it has prompted Nautilus to assist in the mission.
If NASA succeeds, it will be the first time that a meteorite will be pulled out of the ocean. The meteorite that NASA will look for is considered a special and worth all the effort that will be placed in the search.
Meteorite crashes in the Pacific
On one evening in early March, Washington State citizens saw a light beam of light and heard a mysterious bomb. Some people also said that their homes shook at the event.
Of course, some social media claimed that it was a strange spacecraft crashing into the earth. While the event was actually caused by an outstanding object, no foreigners were involved.
NASA's planet scientist Marc Fries monitored the incident, which was a meteorite crashing into the Pacific Ocean. According to Fries, the meteorite fall was one of the biggest he has observed on weather radar since the 90's.
Recycling Meteorites from the Sea with Nautilus
Nobody has ever downloaded a meteorite from the seabed, according to Fries. But the mission that will look to achieve the achievement for the first time will be worth it, he said.
"This is special," said Fries. "This is harder than your typical meteor." It is because the meteorite crash involved spacecraft that does not break, burst or burn in the atmosphere as much as other meteorites do when they entered the earth.
NASA, however, will not perform the assignment itself. It will be assisted by a group of marine scientists and Nautilus. Named after the submarine's captain Nemo in Jules Verne s Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea Nautilus is a exploration vessel operated by the non-profit organization Ocean Exploration Trust. The research ship happened to study the ocean around the area where the meteorite crashed a few months ago.
Some of the rubbish from the meteorite is assumed to be as big as a brick and the mission will try to get as much of it as possible. Fries has reduced the area where the team will find meteorites in the ocean to a square kilometer field, which is about 1
If the missions succeed and retrieve meteorites from the ocean, NASA will get more material to understand and analyze the rock pieces crashing into the earth.
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