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  • Image
    Return cruise of Hayabusa2

    Re­turn cruise of Hayabusa2

    November 27, 2020 
    Credit: JAXA, adapted by DLR  |  Download
    Or­bit map of the re­turn cruise of the Hayabusa2 space­craft af­ter de­part­ing from as­ter­oid Ryugu in Novem­ber 2019.
  • Image
    The terminal guidance phase

    The ter­mi­nal guid­ance phase

    November 27, 2020 
    Credit: JAXA, adapted by DLR  |  Download
    The Hayabusa2 space­craft had to per­form five tra­jec­to­ry cor­rec­tion ma­noeu­vres (TCMs) to suc­cess­ful­ly com­plete its mis­sion. Whilst the cap­sule car­ry­ing the sam­ples from as­ter­oid Ryugu will land safe­ly on Earth, Hayabusa2 will move on to chart a new course through space.
  • Image
    Deployment of the Sentinel satellite

    De­ploy­ment of the Sen­tinel satel­lite

    November 19, 2020 
    Credit: ESA /P. Carril  |  Download
    An artis­tic rep­re­sen­ta­tion of the launch of the Sen­tinel-6 satel­lites in­to space. Or­bit­ing at an al­ti­tude of ap­prox­i­mate­ly 1300 kilo­me­tres, Sen­tinel-6 will ob­serve Earth’s oceans.
  • Image
    Integration of Sentinel-6 Michael Freilich

    In­te­gra­tion of Sen­tinel-6 Michael Freilich

    November 19, 2020 
    Credit: ESA/S. Corvaja  |  Download
    Sen­tinel-6 Michael Freilich was in­te­grat­ed in­to its Fal­con 9 launch­er on 3 Novem­ber 2020. On board the satel­lite are six sci­en­tif­ic in­stru­ments for ob­serv­ing the oceans.
  • Image
    Sentinel-6 satellite

    Sen­tinel-6 satel­lite

    November 19, 2020 
    Credit: ESA/ATG Medialab  |  Download
    The Coper­ni­cus Sen­tinel-6 mis­sion con­sists of two iden­ti­cal satel­lites – Sen­tinel-6 Michael Freilich and Sen­tinel-6B, the sec­ond of which will be launched five years af­ter the first. The aim of the mis­sion is to mon­i­tor sea lev­el rise, as well as to record sea state and ocean cur­rents.
Latest videos
  • Video
    Video still: Centrifuge training under increased gravity

    Cen­trifuge train­ing un­der in­creased grav­i­ty

    November 18, 2020 
    Length: 00:00:55
    The test par­tic­i­pant per­forms ex­er­cis­es to train the back and ab­dom­i­nal mus­cles based on a rou­tine that was spe­cial­ly adapt­ed for use with the cen­trifuge.
  • Video
    Video still - Philae Flyover

    Vir­tu­al flight over Phi­lae's sec­ond land­ing site

    October 28, 2020 
    Credit: Video and music created by Gerhard Paar (Joanneum Research Forschungsgesellschaft GmbH); Analysis: O'Rourke et al (2020)  |  Download
    Length: 00:00:47
    This vir­tu­al flight over the Aby­dos val­ley shows where Phi­lae scratched open a fur­row of bright­ly glow­ing ice, clear­ly mark­ing its sec­ond land­ing site.
  • Video
    Video still: How Philae arrived at Skull

    Phi­lae's sec­ond touch­down site, be­fore ar­riv­ing at its fi­nal lo­ca­tion

    October 28, 2020 
    Credit: Images: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; Analysis: O’Rourke et al (2020)  |  Download
    Length: 00:00:28
    Roset­ta’s Phi­lae lan­der touched down on Comet 67P/Churyu­mov-Gerasi­menko on 12 Novem­ber 2014 and made mul­ti­ple con­tacts with the sur­face be­fore ar­riv­ing at its fi­nal rest­ing place. Its sec­ond touch­down site was re­cent­ly iden­ti­fied just 30 me­tres away from its fi­nal po­si­tion. This an­i­ma­tion shows how Phi­lae flew across the sur­face to­wards skull face, in­ter­act­ing with the sur­face – as shown in the in­sets – be­fore ar­riv­ing at its fi­nal lo­ca­tion.
  • Video
    Video still: Aeromask visual of turbulence without mask

    Aero­mask vi­su­al of tur­bu­lence with­out mask

    October 26, 2020 
    Length: 00:00:03
    Aero­mask vi­su­al of tur­bu­lence with­out mask
  • Video
    Video still Aeromask visual of turbulence with mask

    Aero­mask vi­su­al of tur­bu­lence with mask

    October 26, 2020 
    Length: 00:00:04
    Aero­mask vi­su­al of tur­bu­lence with mask

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