NASA has announced a new series of “Gravity” missions that will see astronauts “steer” the spacecraft through space.
The first, dubbed “Graviton” in 2018, will be the first “gravity mission” to fly in the 2020s.
It will be “a series of spacecraft” that will orbit the Earth in a circle for a total of “a total of about 5 years,” NASA announced in a press release.
The second, “Galactic”, will launch in 2021.
This is the “longest-lasting” of the five missions that NASA has named, as it will last for a whopping 5 billion years.
NASA has also announced a “Grave Digging” mission that will fly on a “high speed spacecraft” for the duration of its mission, as well as a “Pulsar” mission with a “long-duration mission.”
The first of these missions, “GRAVITON”, will fly in 2020.
This will be followed by a “Galaxy” mission in 2021 that will follow up on “Galaticon” and the “Grizzly.”
The latter mission will “take advantage of a “large and rapidly rotating spacecraft” to conduct a “gravity digging mission” in the “near future.
“The final mission, “PULSSAR” will fly into orbit in 2022.
It was originally supposed to launch in 2019, but that was canceled. “
GRIZZLY” will be NASA’s last “gravity” mission.
It was originally supposed to launch in 2019, but that was canceled.
The “POWER” mission, however, will launch with the “goal of exploring and detecting a number of alien planets,” according to NASA.
It has also been rumored that it may take place in 2020, 2021, and 2022.
In a press conference last week, SpaceX CEO Elon Musk said the company is “ready to do the right thing” and will not launch any of the “pursuit” missions in 2020 or 2021.
“We’re going to do this in 2020 and we’re going do it in 2021,” he said.
“It’s not that we don’t want to do it, it’s that we need to take the time to figure out how we’re doing this right.
It’s not about putting our heads above water; it’s about being realistic.
We’re not going to put ourselves in the position of being ‘right’ and then we’re out there, and we’ll get there, but we’ll have to do a lot of work.”
“PISSY” is the final “gravity missions” that NASA is planning.
“PISCESS” will launch into orbit around Mars in 2024.
And in 2019 NASA plans to launch a “space-exploration spacecraft” called “SPACE FLIGHT.”
It will fly for six years, eventually reaching a “major space destination” and returning to Earth.
And “GALAXY” will go into space in 2022 with the goal of “exploring the outer planets and asteroids and possibly even Mars.”
There are no other “gravity flights” planned for the 2020-2022 timeframe.