This blog can’t claim to focus on aerospace news without talking about Elon Musk. I’ve watched some of his conferences on YouTube recently. He has a vision that no ordinary person has.
As the election for the United States presidency draws near, I can’t help but worry about Donald Trump having the potential of becoming the next president. As the president, you need to have a strong will to do what’s right.
You have to truly care about not only the American people, but humanity in general. Continue reading
In the future, should our Sun slowly burn out of fuel and supply us with sub-par sunlight, I have thought of a way to make Earth habitable. All we have to do is to redirect an increasing proportion of the Sun’s radiant heat to our planet at all times. This may sacrifice the other planets’ fair share of warmth, but since they’re uninhabited and since being hotter or colder wouldn’t significantly impact their orbits, this should only be a minor problem. Should there actually be aliens on Mars or Neptune, they’ll have to speak up.
Those of you planning for outer space travel in the future can opt for Neptune. Provided that our spacecraft are sophisticated to travel near the speed of light, Neptune sure has its own unique qualities to attract prospective travelers. Being the farthest planet from our Sun, it is also the densest of the 4 gas giants.
Since the grounding of United State’s space program in 2011, NASA has resumed accepting applications for astronauts from December 14, 2015 to early February, 2016. This is in response to the discovery of flowing water on Mars, which dramatically increased the probability of successfully setting-up camp on our red neighbor. NASA currently has 47 astronauts, which isn’t enough to support the Mars program, so they want you to be a part of the team.
To find UFOs, you must be persistent. Aliens are surely around us, and so are their means of transportation. It’s just a matter of whether or not we can look at the right location at the right time. This is precisely the difference between those who’ve never seen an alien and those who see them once a month. After reading this post, you will see them once a month.
I’d like to wish you all a Happy New Year before talking about the main topic on aliens. Many of you know that life we’re familiar with can only exist on terrestrial planets or moons within the Goldilocks zone of a star and with a breathable and pressurized atmosphere. What you probably didn’t know is that most of these planets or moons have a lower surface gravity than Earth. What difference does this make for our future contact with an alien race?