Global Warming? Inevitable Melt Down? The Race For Space.


By Orgnatlife.com   June 1, 2019

Are the rich running away from the earth? It seems Global Warming Is Inevitable No Matter What We Do, it’s just not working.

Experts claim rising of the earth’s temperature due to the increasing concentration of greenhouse gases. It is a result of human activities which include burning of fossil fuels and clearing forests for various purposes. All the plastic that we have feed into the oceans and landfills. All the pollution created by humans. We have fed our world nothing but garbage, Literally…

India’s Heatwave is melting the roadways.

Some scientists claim that the earth’s core is heating up and possible implosion could happen. Is the earth going to melt or swallow its self?

There are sink holes opening around the world. The largest sinkhole in the world is the Qattara Depression near Cairo, Egypt. The sinkhole, which is filled with sludge and quicksand, measures almost 50 miles (80 kilometers) long and 74 miles (120 kilometers) wide. Florida’s sinkholes have swallowed cars to humans.

There are many large sink holes in the USA. More are appearing every day.

Countries around the world are being flooded out. People homes are destroyed and they are homeless. USA floods have taken many homes and has left hundreds of thousands homeless.

The Pacific ring of fire, earthquakes, tornados, hurricanes, cyclones, wild fires, flooding, sand tornados. Entire towns are being wiped off the map.The entire world is being devastated. So is this related to the great race for space. Are those conspiracies reality for today and our future. Something to ponder on. Controlling the weather.

So as you will see there is a race to get you into space. That’s If you have the money of course. The cost of a private flight into space starts at a mere $200,000.00 up to $175 million. So pack your sunscreen your going to the moon….

2019 has got a whole list of exciting missions and launches.

There are so many exciting space events scheduled for 2019. From manned launches to scientific missions and the private sector of the space industry.


January
January 1 NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft arrives at the distant Solar System object Ultima Thule.
January 3, China makes history by the landing of its Chang’e 4 rover on the far side of the Moon.

February
NASA’s InSight lander continues drilling into the surface of Mars. Collecting samples of the Red Planet.
NASA’s Juno spacecraft performed a close flyby of Jupiter on February 12,
February 21 SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket was launched to take a lunar lander built by Israeli company SpaceIL to the Moon.


March
March 2 SpaceX has launched its crewed Dragon 2 spacecraft on its first test. This was an un-manned flight.
April
April 4 NASA’s Parker Solar Probe will make its next close approach to the Sun
April 11 SpaceX launched its second Falcon Heavy rocket, the launch of the Arabsat-6A spacecraft for Saudi Arabia.
May
May 23 SpaceX will use a Falcon 9 rocket to launch a batch of satellites for the company’s Starlink broadband.
May 27 A Russian Soyuz rocket will launch the Glonass M navigation satellite.
May 29 Russian cosmonauts Oleg Kononenko and Alexey Ovchinin will take a spacewalk outside the International Space Station
May 30 Russian Proton rocket will launch the Yamal 601 communications satellite for Gazprom Space Systems.


June
In June, we are expecting to see the first crewed launch of SpaceX’s Dragon 2 vehicle
June 3 The SpaceX Dragon CRS-17 cargo spacecraft will undock from the International Space Station.
June 5 China will attempt its first rocket launch from the sea
June 11 SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the Canadian Space Agency’s Radarsat Constellation Mission.
June 12 Ascent Abort-2: NASA will conduct a test of the Orion spacecraft’s Launch Abort System
June 20: An Ariane 5 rocket provided by Arianespace will launch the DirecTV 16 and Eutelsat 7C communications satellites.
June 20 Elon Musk says that SpaceX will perform a test flight of its Starship vehicle, intended to one day take humans to Mars.
June 21 Russian Proton rocket will launch the Spektr-RG X-ray observatory.
June 22 A SpaceX Falcon Heavy rocket will launch the U.S. Air Force’s Space Test Program-2 mission.
June 24 Three Expedition 59 crewmembers will return to Earth after spending more than 6 months at the International Space Station.
June 27 A United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket will launch the fifth Advanced Extremely High Frequency (AEHF) satellite for the U.S. military.
Also scheduled to launch in June (from Spaceflight Now):
Rocket Lab will launch multiple small satellites into orbit on a rideshare mission arranged by Spaceflight. The mission, titled “Make It Rain,” will launch on an Electron rocket.
A Russian Rockot rocket will launch three Gonets M communications satellites from the Plesetsk Cosmodrome in Russia.
A Russian Soyuz rocket will launch the Russian Arktika-M 1 weather and communications satellite from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.oth on their third spaceflight.
July
July 5 Russian Soyuz rocket will launch with the Meteor M2-2 polar-orbiting weather satellite and 40 small satellites.
July 9 India will launch the Chandrayaan-2 mission to the moon.
July 8 SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the Dragon cargo spacecraft (CRS-18) on a mission to the International Space Station.
July 16 Russian Proton rocket will launch the Blagovest No. 14L communications.
July 20 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 moon landing.
July 20 Three new Expedition 60 crewmembers will launch to the International Space Station in the Soyuz MS-13 spacecraft:
July 24 Arianespace will use an Ariane 5 ECA rocket to launch the Intelsat 39 communications satellite for SSL and the EDRS-C communications satellite for OHB System AG.
July 25 Crew Dragon Demo 2: SpaceX’s Crew Dragon spacecraft is scheduled to take its first manned test flight to the International Space Station.
July 25 United Launch Alliance Delta 4 rocket will launch the second GPS 3 satellite for the U.S. Air Force’s Global Positioning System.
July 31 Russia will launch a Progress cargo spacecraft on a mission to deliver cargo to the International Space Station.
Also scheduled to launch in July (from Spaceflight Now):
SpaceX will use a Falcon 9 rocket to launch the Amos 17 communications
Japan will launch the HTV-8 cargo resupply mission to the International Space Station
China will launch the Shijian 20 communications satellite
Arianespace will use a Vega rocket to launch the Falcon Eye 1 Earth-imaging satellite for the United Arab Emirates.


August
Aug. 1 Virgin Orbit’s LauncherOne rocket will launch 14 cubesats for NASA and other educational institutions for the ELaNa-20 rideshare mission.
Aug. Virgin Orbit’s LauncherOne rocket will launch 14 cubesats for NASA and other educational institutions for the ELaNa-20 rideshare mission.
Possible first contracted crew flight of SpaceX’s Dragon 2 in August, providing the test flight sticks to schedule. USCV-1 to the International Space Station (ISS).
Boeing will conduct an uncrewed test flight of its CST-100 Starliner vehicle at some point in August with plans for a first crewed test Flight.
September
Sept. 2 Arianespace Vega rocket will launch on the Small Spacecraft Mission Service (SSMS) proof-of-concept mission with multiple small satellites.
Sept. 25 Three new Expedition 61 crewmembers will launch to the International Space Station in the Soyuz MS-15 spacecraft.
Also scheduled to launch in September (from Spaceflight Now):
Japan will launch the HTV-8 cargo resupply mission to the International Space Station.
NASA’s OSIRIS-Rex spacecraft will swoop down to the surface of the asteroid Bennu in September and try to collect a sample.
October
Oct. 3 NASA astronaut Nick Hague, Russian cosmonaut Alexey Ovchinin and Hazzaa Ali Almansoori of the United Arab Emirates will return to Earth from the International Space Station.
Oct. 15 Arianespace Soyuz rocket will launch the first COSMO-SkyMed Second Generation (CSG 1) radar surveillance satellite for the Italian space agency. Flying as a secondary payload is the European Space Agency’s Characterizing Exoplanet Satellite (CHEOPS.
Oct. 19 Northrop Grumman will launch the Cygnus NG-12 cargo mission to the International Space Station.
Also scheduled to launch in October (from Spaceflight Now):
A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the third GPS 3 satellite for the U.S. Air Force’s Global Positioning System.
A new planet-hunting mission from ESA will launch between October 15 and November 14. It’s called CHEOPS (Characterising Exoplanets Satellite), and it’ll look for planets orbiting bright stars close to our Solar System.


November
Also scheduled to launch in November (from Spaceflight Now):
Boeing’s CST-100 Starliner will launch on its first crewed test flight to the International Space Station.
An Arianespace Vega rocket will launch the United Arab Emirates’ Falcon Eye 2 Earth observation satellite.
December
Boeing’s CST-100 Starliner will launch on its first crewed test flight to the International Space Station.

Richard Branson’s Virgin Orbit company plans to send its first rocket to space sometime in 2019.

2018 Launches
March 1 GOES-S on an Atlas 5-541 rocket from Space Launch Complex 41 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station
March 20 TESS on a Falcon 9 rocket from Space Launch Complex 40
May 5 InSight on an Atlas 5-401 rocket from Space Launch Complex 3-East.
July 31 Parker Solar Probe on a Delta 4-Heavy rocket from Space Launch Complex
Sept. 12 ICESat 2 on a Delta 2-7420 rocket from Space Launch Complex 2-West.
To be determined: ICON on an air-launched Pegasus XL rocket staged from Kwajalein Atoll, Marshall Islands

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