The Curiosity rover, which is designed to explore Mars, has found an ancient oasis on Mars. Researchers working with the Curiosity rover have found salt-enriched…
There is a new way to celebrate a special event, or it is an original approach to confess your love. Whatever you choose, it will be awesome. But just a moment, we forgot about the very important fact; for this special occasion you need much money, or you should be at least millionaire to carry out this extraordinary phenomenon. That’s why we recommend you to collect money to make your special day unforgettable. Let’s see what it is about. Artificial Meteor Showers. Yes, you read correctly; “Artificial“. It is a very expensive rain of colorful metallic pebbles from space, brought to you by the Japanese company ALE. A Japanese “space entertainment firm” called Astro Live Experiences (ALE) indicates it will start up its first satellite in 2019 creating artificial meteor showers on demand. Though ALE hasn’t named a specific price per event, BuzzFeed News suggests each ALE meteor shower will likely cost several million dollars. “We want to provide meteor showers on demand,” Josh Rodenbaugh, a member of ALE’s satellite operations team, told BuzzFeed News. Artificial meteor shower will be small metallic pellets made of a proprietary composition that shines orange, blue, or green as they burn up in the atmosphere. Yet unlike ordinary meteors, which are usually around the size of a sand grain, ALE’s artificial meteor shower will be substantially bigger: around two centimeters in, and released in a cloud. Specialists have raised concerns that this could cause fear low-orbiting spacecraft. “I salute them for cleverness and for their technical expertise, but from an orbital debris standpoint, it’s not a great idea,” University of Michigan astronomer Patrick Seitzer told BuzzFeed. Scientifically, the artificial meteor showers will burn up within four to five seconds before they fall to an altitude 37 miles above Earth, allowing them to probe a part of the atmosphere too high for experimental balloons and too low for satellites.
So, are there any millionaires planning any birthday party, or special events in the next year?
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