28. October 2020
Rosetta's Philae lander on Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko

4.5-bil­lion-year-old ice on comet 'fluffi­er than cap­puc­ci­no froth'

Philae’s path on comet 67P
Phi­lae’s path on comet 67P
Image 1/11, Credit: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA

Philae’s path on comet 67P

The Phi­lae re­search mod­ule sep­a­rat­ed from ESA's Roset­ta or­biter on 12 Novem­ber 2014 in or­der to land on Comet 67P/Churyu­mov-Gerasi­menko. Af­ter sev­en hours of freefall, it touched the Ag­ilkia land­ing site (top left out­side the im­age) at walk­ing pace as planned. How­ev­er, Phi­lae could not an­chor it­self be­cause the an­chor har­poons pro­vid­ed for this pur­pose did not ac­ti­vate. Due to the low grav­i­ty, Phi­lae bounced off the sur­face, rose to a height of more than one kilo­me­tre, col­lid­ed with a cliff edge while falling, touched the comet's sur­face a sec­ond time (TD2) and fi­nal­ly came to a halt af­ter two hours (TD3). The lo­ca­tion of TD2 was un­known un­til re­cent­ly and could on­ly now be re­con­struct­ed. Phi­lae was lo­cat­ed in a place with suf­fi­cient sun­light to pro­duce enough en­er­gy to run its ten ex­per­i­ments for ap­prox­i­mate­ly 60 hours.
Phi­lae's sec­ond touch­down site, be­fore ar­riv­ing at its fi­nal lo­ca­tion
Video 2/11, Credit: Images: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; Analysis: O’Rourke et al (2020)

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

Credit: Images: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; Analysis: O’Rourke et al (2020)
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.
Philae’s two minutes on TD2 (Touchdown 2)
Phi­lae’s two min­utes on TD2 (Touch­down 2)
Image 3/11, Credit: Images: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; Data: ESA/Rosetta/Philae/ROMAP; Analysis: O’Rourke et al (2020)

Philae’s two minutes on TD2 (Touchdown 2)

An­i­ma­tion show­ing how Roset­ta’s Phi­lae lan­der moved through touch­down site two on Comet 67P/Churyu­mov-Gerasi­menko on 12 Novem­ber 2014. Ini­tial­ly trav­el­ling in a down­ward di­rec­tion, Phi­lae slides down the edge of a boul­der (1) and flips ver­ti­cal­ly, ro­tat­ing like a wind­mill to pass be­tween two boul­ders (2) ex­pos­ing lay­ers of ice in the crevice walls with its feet. A dust wall was cre­at­ed by the wind­mill ac­tion, push­ing through the dust that had heaped up be­tween the boul­ders up to that point in time. The crevice is about 2.5 m long and is curved with a width of 1–1.5 m, al­low­ing Phi­lae to pass through. Phi­lae then stamps a 25 cm im­print of the top of the lan­der in­to the comet’s sur­face (3) – a hole made by the top of the SD2 (Sam­pling, Drilling and Dis­tri­bu­tion de­vice) tow­er that sticks up above the top of Phi­lae can be recog­nised. Phi­lae then climbed out of the crevice, knock­ing off ma­te­ri­al from an over­hang (4a) and was pushed down again with its top sur­face, cre­at­ing an im­pres­sion in the dust cor­re­spond­ing to the ‘eye’ of the fea­ture that re­sem­bles a skull (4b).
Comet ice in the shape of a skull on 67P
Comet ice in the shape of a skull on 67P
Image 4/11, Credit: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; O’Rourke et al (2020)

Comet ice in the shape of a skull on 67P

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. The comet to­pog­ra­phy at Phi­lae’s sec­ond touch­down site re­sem­bles the shape of a skull with a point­ed ‘hat’ when viewed from above. This gif shows the fea­ture that re­sem­bles a skull face, with Phi­lae su­per­im­posed for scale (Phi­lae’s ‘body’ mea­sures about 1 m across, and each leg is 1.5 m long). Phi­lae’s body com­pressed in­to the ice-dust scenery to cre­ate the skull’s right eye. The dark re­gion just above the skull’s right eye is the en­trance to a gap be­tween the two boul­ders nick­named ‘skull-top ridge’, where Phi­lae act­ed like a wind­mill to pass be­tween them.
Philae’s contact with the comet put into regional context
Phi­lae’s con­tact with the comet put in­to re­gion­al con­text
Image 5/11, Credit: Images: Touchdown 1: ESA/Rosetta/Philae/ROLIS/DLR; all other images: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; Analysis: O’Rourke et al (2020)

Philae’s contact with the comet put into regional context

Phi­lae’s flight across the sur­face of Comet 67P/Churyu­mov-Gerasi­menko on 12 Novem­ber 2014 saw the lan­der strike the sur­face in mul­ti­ple lo­ca­tions. This graph­ic sum­maris­es the main touch­down sites. At 15:35 UTC Phi­lae made first con­tact with the sur­face at Ag­ilkia – the im­age shown here was tak­en by Phi­lae’s own cam­era, RO­LIS, be­fore touch­down, ap­prox­i­mate­ly 40 me­tres from the sur­face. Phi­lae then took flight across the Hat­mehit de­pres­sion on the ‘top’ of the small comet lobe, col­lid­ing with a cliff edge at 16:20 UTC. This set it on course with the sec­ond touch­down site, where it in­ter­act­ed with the sur­face mul­ti­ple times over a pe­ri­od of two min­utes start­ing at around 17:24 UTC. Phi­lae ar­rived at its fi­nal rest­ing place at Aby­dos, about 30 m away, at 17:31 UTC. The im­age has been en­hanced to al­low Phi­lae, hid­ing in the shad-ows just 30 me­tres away from the sec­ond touch­down lo­ca­tion, to be seen.
Philae leaves traces at contact point two
Phi­lae leaves traces at con­tact point two
Image 6/11, Credit: Images: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; Daten: ESA/Rosetta/Philae/ROMAP; Analysis: O’Rourke et al. (2020)

Philae leaves traces at contact point two

This com­pi­la­tion shows the mea­sure­ments record­ed by Phi­lae's ROMAP in­stru­ment – a mag­ne­tome­ter with a boom – dur­ing the sec­ond touch­down on Comet 67P/Churyu­mov-Gerasi­menko on 12 Novem­ber 2014, along­side OSIRIS im­ages tak­en lat­er, which show ev­i­dence of the key mo­ments of Phi­lae's con­tacts with the sur­face (and the re­con­struct­ed po­si­tions of Phi­lae pro­ject­ed on­to them). Sig­na­tures rel­a­tive to the lan­der were record­ed in the mag­ne­tome­ter da­ta from the ROMAP boom when the boom phys­i­cal­ly moved by hit­ting an ob­sta­cle on the sur­face, bend­ing slight­ly (the boom pro­trudes 48 cen­time­tres from the lan­der). This pro­duced a char­ac­ter­is­tic set of 'peaks' in the ROMAP da­ta, which pro­vid­ed an es­ti­mate of the du­ra­tion of Phi­lae's pen­e­tra­tion of the ice. The da­ta could al­so be used to es­ti­mate the ac­cel­er­a­tion of Phi­lae dur­ing these con­tacts. They show that Phi­lae spent al­most two full min­utes at touch­down point two and made con­tact with the sur­face sev­er­al times. Phi­lae first moved down­wards, slid­ing down the edge of a cliff (1) and ro­tat­ing ver­ti­cal­ly like a wind­mill to pass be­tween two boul­ders (2), ex­pos­ing lay­ers of ice in the crevices with its spi­der legs. The 'wind­mill ac­tion' cre­at­ed a wall of dust through which Phi­lae pushed it­self. The gap is ap­prox­i­mate­ly 2.5 me­tres long, curved, and has a width of 1–1.5 me­tres. Then Phi­lae pushed a 25-cen­time­tre im­print of the top of the lan­der in­to the sur­face of the comet (3) – a hole cre­at­ed by the top of the SD2 (Sam­pling, Drilling and Dis­tri­bu­tion De­vice) tow­er. Phi­lae then rose out of the crevice, was pressed down again by an over­hang (4a), its up­per sur­face cre­at­ing an im­pres­sion in the dust that pressed the 'eye' in­to the skull (4b).
Philae’s magnetometer measurements on TD2
Phi­lae’s mag­ne­tome­ter mea­sure­ments on TD2
Image 7/11, Credit: ESA/Rosetta/Philae/ROMAP

Philae’s magnetometer measurements on TD2

The high­ly sen­si­tive mag­ne­tome­ter ROMAP built un­der the di­rec­tion of the Tech­ni­cal Uni­ver­si­ty of Braun­schweig for the Roset­ta mis­sion was switched on dur­ing Phi­lae's de­scent from the or­biter to the comet's sur­face. It con­tin­u­ous­ly record­ed the (very weak) mag­net­ic field da­ta in three ax­i­al di­rec­tions (mag­net­ic field com­po­nent in x-di­rec­tion = blue, y = or­ange, z = grey) with a mea­sur­ing rod al­most half a me­tre long from the first con­tact with the sur­face un­til the probe came to a fi­nal stand­still. The scale on the left in­di­cates the mag­ni­tude of the mag­net­ic flux den­si­ty in the unit nan­otes­la. For com­par­i­son: the in­ter­stel­lar medi­um has a mag­net­ic field strength of up to 10 nan­otes­la, while the Earth's mag­net­ic field has about five thou­sand times this val­ue in Ger­many. From the mea­sure­ments, it was pos­si­ble to re­con­struct the course of the bumpy on­ward flight of Phi­lae down to the sec­ond af­ter the first touch­down. Now the long-sought ‘touch­down point 2’ (TD2) has al­so be re­con­struct­ed from the da­ta in full de­tail (see al­so oth­er pic­tures, graph­ics and an­i­ma­tions). The low­er scale shows the time of the events in UT (CET mi­nus one hour): Due to the ex­treme­ly low grav­i­ty at 67P, the events at TD2 took more than two min­utes be­fore Phi­lae came to a fi­nal halt at TD3 a short time lat­er.
Where is Philae?
Where is Phi­lae?
Image 8/11, Credit: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA

Where is Philae?

An im­age tak­en by the Max Planck In­sti­tute for So­lar Sys­tem Re­search in Göt­tin­gen on 2 Septem­ber 2016 re­vealed the pre­vi­ous­ly un­known lo­ca­tion of Phi­lae at ‘Touch­down Point 3’ (TD3) on Comet 67P/Churyu­mov-Gerasi­menko af­ter a search last­ing al­most two years. Have you al­ready dis­cov­ered Phi­lae? Take your time - you will find the an­swer in the next im­age.
Near the end of the mission: Philae found!
Near the end of the mis­sion: Phi­lae found!
Image 9/11, Credit: Main image and lander inset: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; context: ESA/Rosetta/NavCam – CC BY-SA IGO 3.0

Near the end of the mission: Philae found!

Al­though Phi­lae pro­vid­ed mea­sure­ment da­ta for al­most 60 hours af­ter the rough land­ing on comet 67P on 12 Novem­ber 2014, the ex­act lo­ca­tion of the lan­der was un­known. Im­ages tak­en on 2 Septem­ber 2016 re­vealed that Phi­lae was trapped un­der the edge of a cliff and stand­ing up­right, the ‘TD3’ (touch­down point 3). A lit­tle to the left, on­ly a few me­tres away, Phi­lae had its sec­ond ground con­tact, TD2: You can find it on the large left im­age, if you nav­i­gate the red box hor­i­zon­tal­ly to the left about four times. At this rock, the bright­est, al­most white spot is the three and a half square me­tre ice field that Phi­lae scraped open at TD2.
Comet wide-angle view
Comet wide-an­gle view
Image 10/11, Credit: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA

Comet wide-angle view

Wide-an­gle view of Comet 67P/Churyu­mov–Gerasi­menko tak­en by OSIRIS on 12 Septem­ber 2014.
Philae landing on comet
Phi­lae land­ing on comet
Image 11/11, Credit: ESA–C. Carreau/ATG medialab.

Philae landing on comet

Artist’s im­pres­sion of the Roset­ta or­biter de­ploy­ing the Phi­lae lan­der to comet 67P/Churyu­mov–Gerasi­menko (not to scale).
  • Reconstruction of second surface contact by Rosetta's Philae lander during unplanned 'hopping' in November 2014 before its final 'touchdown'.
  • The probe, rotating like a windmill, scraped a furrow in a highly porous, dark rocky area made of ice and dust on comet 67P, exposing 4.5-billion-year-old ice.
  • The ice has very weak internal cohesion and a consistency that is fluffier than cappuccino froth.
  • Focus: Space exploration, comets

After years of detective work, scientists working on the European Space Agency (ESA) Rosetta mission have now been able to locate where the Philae lander made its second and penultimate contact with the surface of Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko on 12 November 2014, before finally coming to a halt 30 metres away. This landing was monitored from the German Aerospace Center (Deutsches Zentrum für Luft- und Raumfahrt; DLR) Philae Control Center. Philae left traces behind; the lander pressed its top side and the housing of its sample drill into an icy crevice in a black rocky area covered with carbonaceous dust. As a result, Philae scratched open the surface, exposing ice from when the comet was formed that had been protected from the Sun's radiation ever since. The bare, bright icy surface, the outline of which is somewhat reminiscent of a skull, has now revealed the contact point, researchers write in the scientific publication Nature.

All that was known previously was the location of the first contact, that there had been another impact following the rebound, and the location of the final landing site where Philae came to rest after two hours and where it was found towards the end of the Rosetta mission in 2016 . "Now we finally know the exact place where Philae touched down on the comet for the second time. This will allow us to fully reconstruct the lander's trajectory and derive important scientific results from the telemetry data as well as measurements from some of the instruments operating during the landing process," explains Jean-Baptiste Vincent from the DLR Institute of Planetary Research, who was involved in the research published today. "Philae had left us with one final mystery waiting to be solved," says ESA's Laurence O'Rourke, the lead author of the study. The team of scientists were motivated to carry out a multi-year search for 'TD2', touchdown point two: "It was important to find the touchdown site because sensors on Philae indicated that it had dug into the surface, most likely exposing the primitive ice hidden underneath." Over the past few years, the location was searched for like a needle in a haystack in the numerous images and data from Philae's landing area.

The magnetometer gave the decisive indication

For a long time and to no avail, the scientists repeatedly searched for spots of bare ice in the suspected region using high-resolution images acquired by the Optical, Spectroscopic and Infrared Remote Imaging System (OSIRIS) instrument developed by the Max Planck Institute for Solar System Research (MPS) in Göttingen and carried on board the Rosetta orbiter. But it was the evaluation of measurements made by the ROsetta MAgnetometer and Plasma monitor (ROMAP), built for Philae under the direction of the Technical University of Braunschweig, that put the scientists on the right track. In the data, the team investigated changes that occurred when the magnetometer boom, projecting 48 centimetres from the lander, moved when it hit the surface – which showed that it had bent. This created a characteristic pattern in the data from Philae's ROMAP instrument, which showed that the boom moved relative to Philae and allowed the duration of the lander’s penetration of the ice to be estimated. The ROMAP data were correlated with data from Rosetta’s RPC magnetometer to determine Philae's exact orientation.

Analysis of the data revealed that Philae had spent almost two full minutes – not unusual in this very low gravity environment – at the second surface contact point, making at least four different surface contacts as the lander 'ploughed' through the rugged landscape. A particularly remarkable imprint, which became visible in the images, was made when the top of Philae sank 25 centimetres into the ice at the side of an open crevice, leaving visible traces of the sample drill and the lander’s top. The peaks in the magnetic field data resulting from the boom movement show that Philae took three seconds to make this particular 'dent'.

Vir­tu­al flight over Phi­lae's sec­ond land­ing site
This vir­tu­al flight over the Aby­dos val­ley shows where Phi­lae scratched open a fur­row of bright­ly glow­ing ice, clear­ly mark­ing its sec­ond land­ing site.
Credit: Video and music created by Gerhard Paar (Joanneum Research Forschungsgesellschaft GmbH); Analysis: O'Rourke et al (2020)

A sculpture of bare comet ice in the shape of a skull

The ROMAP data supported the discovery of this site with the ice-filled, bright open crevice in the OSIRIS images. When viewed from above, it reminded the researchers of a skull, so they named the contact point 'Skull-top Ridge'. The right 'eye' of the skull was formed where Philae's top side compressed the comet dust, while Philae scratched through the gap between the dust-covered ice blocks like a windmill, only to finally lift off again and cover the last few metres to its final resting place. "At the time the data showed that Philae had made contact with the surface several times and finally landed in a poorly lit spot. We also knew the approximate final landing site from CONSERT radar measurements. However, Philae's exact trajectory and points of contact could not be interpreted so quickly," recalls Philae Project Manager Stephan Ulamec from DLR.

The evaluation of the OSIRIS images together with those acquired by the Visible and InfraRed Thermal Imaging Spectrometer (VIRTIS) instrument confirmed that the bright material is pure water ice, which was exposed by the Philae surface contact over an area of 3.5 square metres. During this contact, the region was still in shadow. It was not until months later that sunlight fell on it, so the ice still shone brightly in the Sun and was barely weathered and darkened by the space environment. Only the ice of other volatile substances such as carbon monoxide or carbon dioxide evaporated.

Comet 67P is full of voids and without much cohesion

This reconstruction of events is, in itself, challenging detective work, but the first direct measurement of the consistency of comet ice also provides important insights. The parameters of surface contact showed that this ancient, 4.5-billion-year-old mixture of ice and dust is extraordinarily soft – it is fluffier than the froth on a cappuccino, the foam in a bathtub or the whitecaps of waves meeting the coast. "The mechanical tension that holds the comet ice together in this chunk of dust is just 12 pascal. That is not much more than 'nothing'," explains Jean-Baptiste Vincent, who is studying the compressive and tensile strength of 'primitive' ice. This ice has been stored in comets for 4.5 billion years as if in a cosmic freezer, bearing witness to the earliest period of the Solar System.

The investigation also allowed an estimate of the porosity of the 'rock' touched by Philae. Approximately 75 percent, three quarters of the interior, consists of voids. The 'boulders' omnipresent in the images are thus more comparable to Styrofoam rocks in a film studio fantasy landscape than to real, hard, massive rocks. At another location, a six-metre wide rock, captured in several images, even moved uphill due to the gas pressure of evaporating comet ice.

These observations confirm a result of the Rosetta orbiter mission, which gave a similar numerical value for the proportion of voids and showed that the interior of 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko should be homogeneous down to a block size of one metre. This leads to the conclusion that the 'boulders' on the comet’s surface represent the overall state of its interior as it was formed approximately 4.5 billion years ago. The result is not only scientifically relevant for the characterisation of comets, which alongside asteroids are the most primordial bodies in the Solar System, but also supports planning of future missions to visit comets and collect samples to be returned to Earth. Such missions are currently under consideration.

12 November 2014 – the first touchdown on a comet

Philae gently separated from its mother spacecraft Rosetta in the afternoon (CET) of 12 November 2014 and descended at walking pace towards Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko. As images from DLR's ROsetta Lander Imaging System (ROLIS) camera later showed, the lander, with a volume of approximately one cubic metre, hit the planned Agilkia landing site almost perfectly. However, Philae could not anchor itself on comet 67P because the anchor harpoons provided for this purpose did not activate. Since the comet has only about a one hundred thousandth of the gravitational force at its surface compared to Earth's gravity, Philae bounced off the comet, rose to a height of one kilometre and floated over the region of Hatmehit on the smaller of the two comet half-bodies. After more than two hours, Philae again made contact with comet 67P. The data transmitted to Rosetta during the two hours showed that the lander had come to rest after its turbulent bouncing flight, a violent collision with a cliff edge and two further contacts with the surface. A little later Philae was also able to transmit images of the landing site, christened Abydos, to Earth via Rosetta.

These images quickly showed that the lander was now not, as had been planned, in a favourable location with sufficient sunlight. For the team in the DLR control room, the work really began after the unexpected landing: they operated the lander for almost 60 hours, commanding its 10 onboard instruments and finally turning it slightly towards the Sun. Nevertheless, the power of the primary battery ran out because too little power could be produced. The batteries could not be sufficiently charged because the Sun shone on Philae for just under 1.5 hours during each 12.4-hour comet day. In fact, the Rosetta team of several hundred people spent 22 months puzzling over where Philae actually was. Only a close-up acquired by the OSIRIS camera system, taken a few weeks before the end of the mission on 2 September 2016, showed that Philae was stuck upright in a kind of crevice under an overhang that shielded the sunlight. At the end of the mission, the Rosetta spacecraft was also set down on 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko in a final manoeuvre on 30 September 2016.

The mission

Rosetta was an ESA mission with contributions from its member states and NASA. Rosetta's lander Philae was contributed by a consortium led by DLR, MPS, CNES and ASI.

The OSIRIS camera was built by a consortium led by the Max Planck Institute for Solar System Research (Germany) in collaboration with CISAS, University of Padova (Italy), Laboratoire d'Astrophysique de Marseille (France), Instituto de Astrofísica de Andalucia, CSIC (Spain), ESA's Scientific Support Office, the Instituto Nacional de Técnica Aeroespacial (Spain), the Universidad Politéchnica de Madrid (Spain), the Department of Physics and Astronomy of Uppsala University (Sweden) and the Institute of Computer and Network Engineering of TU Braunschweig (Germany). OSIRIS was financially supported by the national agencies of Germany (DLR), France (CNES), Italy (ASI), Spain (MEC) and Sweden (SNSB) and the ESA Technical Directorate.

Publication

'The Philae lander reveals low-strength primitive ice inside cometary boulders,' Laurence O'Rourke and 27 co-authors, published 28 October 2020 in Nature.

Contact
  • Falk Dambowsky
    Ed­i­tor
    Ger­man Aerospace Cen­ter (DLR)
    Me­dia Re­la­tions
    Telephone: +49 2203 601-3959
    Fax: +49 2203 601-3249
    Linder Höhe
    51147 Cologne
    Contact
  • Jean-Baptiste Vincent
    Ger­man Aerospace Cen­ter (DLR)
    In­sti­tute of Plan­e­tary Re­search
    Ex­tra­so­lar Plan­ets and At­mo­spheres
    Rutherfordstraße 2
    12489 Berlin
    Contact
  • Stephan Ulamec
    Phi­lae Lan­der Project Man­ag­er
    Ger­man Aerospace Cen­ter (DLR)
    DLR Space Op­er­a­tions and As­tro­naut Train­ing
    Mi­cro­grav­i­ty Us­er Sup­port Cen­ter (MUSC)
  • Ulrich Köhler
    Pub­lic re­la­tions co­or­di­na­tor
    Ger­man Aerospace Cen­ter (DLR)
    In­sti­tute of Plan­e­tary Re­search
    Telephone: +49 30 67055-215
    Fax: +49 30 67055-402
    Rutherfordstraße 2
    12489 Berlin
    Contact

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