Tuesday, February 19, 2019
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Pomysł na sprzątanie kosmosu (7)

EN_01358866_0001 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Daan Roosegaarde Picture supplied by Ferrari
EN_01358866_0002 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Another of the ideas for getting rid of space junk is to form a giant solar reflector to lower incoming solar radiation, mitigating the effects of climate change. A constellation crafted from the thousands of pieces of debris placed in geostationary orbit will shield the most vulnerable sections of the Earth, such as the massive ice sheets that cover Antarctica. Picture supplied by Ferrari
EN_01358866_0003 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Rendering showing the controlled re-entry of space waste in the atmosphere as artificial shooting star display Picture supplied by Ferrari
EN_01358866_0004 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Another idea for getting rid of space junk.Recycle and repurpose space waste as the building block for future space societies, turning the existing problem into an opportunity to design and 3D printing innovative structure both in-orbit and on the Moon. Picture supplied by Ferrari
EN_01358866_0005 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Another idea for disposing of space junk. Harvest the kinetic energy resulting from the high velocities impacts of space debris, which can reach 15 km/ s. Like giant white blood cells or pac- mans, floating space waste collectors will clean and protect the Earth by capturing space waste. Upon impact, this kinetic energy is converted into a potential energy resource for future space endeavours. Picture supplied by Ferrari
EN_01358866_0006 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Diagram showing the tracking of space waste orbiting the Earth Picture supplied by Ferrari
EN_01358866_0007 FER
Ferrari Press Agency Ref 10048 Space Junk 22/01/2019 See Ferrari pictures Picture must credit: Studio Roosegaarde The junk littering outer space could be eradicated – by turning into shooting star displays.A special Space Waste Lab Symposium launched new creative solutions and future plans to help reduce the amount of space waste and up-cycle it into new sustainable experiences, including artificial shooting stars.The plan was unveiled by Dutch artist and innovator Daan Roosegaarde and a team of space experts.In the past months, Daan’s Studio Roosegaarde has been investigating ways to clear the estimated 8.1 million kilo space waste made up of discarded satellites. Thousands of people, from children and students to experts from the European Space Agency contributed to the Space Waste Lab exhibition with ideas presented at the Space Waste Lab Symposium at Kunstlinie in Almere NL. The main project is Shooting Stars in which space waste is captured and burns in the Earth atmosphere to create artificial shooting stars, as a replacement for polluting fireworks. It is one of six different ideas being considered including turning some of the junk into museum pieces or using it to make dwellings on the Moon OPS:Another idea is to turn space waste into museum pieces. A rich history of space travel is circling us, containing important artefacts of mankind's technological achievements. One era’s debris can be another era’s historic object. By preserving these significant cultural artefacts in a space museum, future generations can witness, learn from, and explore our rich history. Picture supplied by Ferrari

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