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NOAA Satellites PA Jun 25
EARLIER TODAY: From 22,300 miles in space, NOAA's caught the spectacular launch, carrying the / mission.
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Mark Amo-Boateng Jun 25
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Radiooccultation Jun 28
6- constellation launch on board of the impressive video
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NOAA Satellites Jun 25
Our sixth and final satellite has deployed! πŸŽ₯:
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Radiooccultation Jul 7
Intro to : Signals from Space: Smart Science for Understanding and
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NOAA Satellites Jun 25
Thanks to we have a glimpse of what the launch, which was carrying the mission, looked like from 22,300 miles in space. How cool is that? More imagery:
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NOAA Satellites Jun 5
By now, you probably know that is a network of 6 remote-sensing microsatellites that will constantly orbit Earth collecting atmospheric data, but do you know which orbit they will fly in? Learn more:
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NOAA Satellites Jun 24
Mission control is keeping a close eye on the weather in Cape Canaveral, Fla. ahead of the launch using a combination of imagery and local radar. Learn more about the launch here:
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Alek Krautmann Jun 24
Current situation: we are briefed & ready to go!
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NOAA Satellites Jun 25
Four satellites have deployed! Now, we just have two more to go πŸ›°οΈ πŸŽ₯:
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Riccardo Biondi Jun 27
launch, really impressive video! Finally new for profiling the
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NOAA Satellites Jun 25
here's a shot of the blasting off into outer space! There are 24 satellites, including on board. πŸŽ₯:
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Dip Jun 25
Thanks for the ride to orbit !
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NOAA Satellites Jun 24
Replying to @NOAASatellites
provides precise, accurate, vertical temperature and moisture data to use in weather models. It concentrates data in the tropics where much of the moisture that drives hurricanes and other high-impact weather originates. It helps calibrate other data in the models. -JY
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NOAA Satellites Jun 24
Replying to @NOAASatellites
Thirty-minute data delivery is vital because space weather evolves so quickly. We use this to protect communications, power and navigation infrastructure. (2/2) -Jim Yoe
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Ball Aerospace Jul 16
Great news! πŸ›°οΈβ˜€οΈ
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NOAA Satellites Jun 24
Replying to @NOAASatellites
A key to understanding the physics in the ionosphere is measuring the motion of the ions, which the IVM will measure on each spacecraft. This in combination with the RF Beacon and radio occultation is a powerful set of measurements for scientists to use.
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Alli Keclik Jun 24
The Heavy Falcon is set to launch tonight from Launchpad 39A at the Kennedy Space Center. This mission will deliver 24 satellites to space! πŸš€ πŸ›°
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NOAA Satellites Jun 25
Thanks for the boost πŸš€ The satellites are beginning to separate from the approximately 450 miles above Earth. More on the mission: πŸŽ₯:
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NOAA Satellites Jun 24
And is off! Congrats to everyone who is part of the mission πŸš€
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