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TommyJo

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About TommyJo

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  1. To carry out the number of launches now required in this industry, many different devices will be needed. Of course, first of all, you will need a lot of small satellites with the necessary equipment. These satellites will need to be launched to different levels of the orbit. And to do it so that they do not collide with each other. For this, of course, there is an orbital insertion vehicle. There is the right tool for every task. But once in orbit, tools are also needed to replace, maintain, and dispose of so much space debris. Where is it?
  2. Thank you for your opinion. Of course, I understand that any information needs to be processed. That's what I'm asking about. How much this information helps scientists. Yes, I may be fascinated by the technologies that are becoming more accessible now.
  3. What do you think about ocean mapping? I mean mapping the ocean using satellite equipment. Do such projects bring real benefits? Does this help scientists better understand what is happening at the global level? Or is it rather an auxiliary tool in addition to some others?
  4. In the previous post, I meant Nikola Tesla. He was a scientist. As far as I know, Amazon may come out with similar technology. China is busy developing 6g. They have already launched satellites to test this technology a few months ago. Recently I read that scientists have already developed a plan to clean up the orbit from debris. It is now believed that 37 objects weighing more than 2 tons are in orbit. And with all these new satellites, there will be even more small debris.
  5. Tesla already knew a way to transmit electricity wirelessly. At least there were such rumors. A satellite that transmits electricity through the air? It would be great. But it seems to me that this is still far away. But satellites may soon be beneficial in other ways. For example, provide people with a new way of accessing education and health services in places where it would be impossible otherwise.
  6. Until the first satellites entered low-Earth orbit in the middle of the 20th century, we knew almost nothing about the dynamics of climate change. Now, thanks to images and other data received from satellites, humanity continues the history of the constantly changing planet Earth. In 1985, satellites discovered the ozone hole. These data help fight climate change. What important discoveries could satellites make in the near future, in your opinion?
  7. While most of Perseverance's seven scientific instruments focus on the geology and astrobiology of the planet, the mission also carries technologies that are more focused on the future exploration of Mars. Moxie (Mars Oxygen in-Situ Resource Utilization Experiment), a device the size of a car battery in a rover's chassis, is designed to demonstrate that converting Martian carbon dioxide to oxygen is possible. In the future, the use of this technology will produce huge amounts of oxygen that will be needed for astronauts to return to Earth as a component of rocket fuel, and, of course, oxygen c
  8. On August 12, 2020, LG Electronics signed an agreement with South Korean partners to develop telecommunication technologies for 6G networks. The project is expected to be completed in 2029. In late January 2021, Ericsson's technology experts joined forces with academics and industry partners to design and build a new type of Multi-Agent Intelligent Connectivity (MIMO) platform that will become an integral part of future 6G systems. The initiative will be implemented under the REINDEER project. Europe launched a project to develop 6G networks In early December 2020, it became known that t
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