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ISRO Chandrayaan 3 Mission – All You Need To Know About 

Chandrayaan 3
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India’s lunar mission, Chandrayaan 3, made history by successfully landing on the moon at 6:04 p.m. on August 23. When the lander made a “soft landing” on the mast behind the star, India was the only country to do so. Next, a rover, a small vehicle that moves around the lunar surface, leaves the lander. On August 24, ISRO released a video showing what happened at X.

Chandrayaan 3 Takes Off For The Moon: Here’s Everything You Need To Know

With the launch of Chandrayaan 3 on July 14, the Indian Space Research Organization (Isro) made its second attempt to land a spacecraft on the moon. In early 2019, Chandrayaan-2’s lander and rover crashed onto the moon’s surface due to late-stage issues.

If the mission succeeds in “putting in”, India will become the fourth country after the US, Russia and China. So, what is the big goal of India’s mission to the moon? What does it include things like a propulsion module, descent module and rover to help ISRO (as the space agency put it) “bring the moon closer to us”?

Firstly, How Do Space Missions Work?

Each main mission has two parts: a rocket or a vehicle, and an aircraft, which can be a satellite or other cargo. The limited task of rockets is to carry planes into space. In most missions, the rocket is destroyed after completing its mission. The aircraft continues to operate as designed.

As NASA explains, “A spacecraft starts with a powerful jet and accelerates with the help of rockets when the vehicle rises above Earth’s atmosphere”.

The rocket consists of an engine consisting of a mixture of fuel and oxidizer (to enable combustion) to generate enough energy to help lift the aircraft into space. When this happens, energy consumption continues and only ends when the last stage of the rocket burns and the aircraft leaves. Ideally, the payload should be placed in orbit around the Earth’s body, which it should now reach.

What Are The Chandrayaan Missions?

India’s Chandrayaan mission aims to discover stars, starting with Chandrayaan-1 launched on October 22, 2008. It orbited the moon in more than 3,400 orbits for at least 312 days until radio contact with the aircraft was lost on August 29, 2009.

However, it is a good thing that it uses domestic technology. On November 14, 2008, the cargo plane called MIP (Moon Impact Probe) took off and crashed under control on the south side of the moon. Later, India made discoveries regarding the presence of water (H2O) and hydroxyl (OH) on the moon. The data also show that abundance is increasing in the polar regions. He also found ice in the north of the moon.

Explaining the importance of this process, ISRO said: “Is it important?: This ‘launch’ supports the recovery model and is operational! All engines are running and working properly. Ramp, ChaSTE and ILSA were used in the experiment.

Last Saturday (September 2), ISRO announced that the Pragyan rover installed on Chandrayaan 3 went into hibernation and the agency expects to wake the rover 14 days later, on September 22, 2023.

The rover has completed its mission. It is now stopped and set to sleep mode. APXS and LIBS payloads are turned off. Data for these payloads are being sent to Earth on descent.”

“Now the solar panel, the battery, will show the next sunrise on September 22, 2023. It is oriented to receive light when necessary. The receiver is still open. Hope the next job can be done! Otherwise, he will remain there forever as India’s lunar ruler,” ISRO added.

For more related information, visit Technology – Trending Reader.

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