New audio is released from the surface of Mars, and the sound is more attractive than you can expect.
NASA's Insight groundboat has captured audio that is referred to as "unplanned treatment," in which motion sensors of the ship managed to detect sound waves. What was captured is the sound of the red planet – clear, low, buzzing winds.
Audio is best listened to with headphones and subwoofers. The sound is terribly similar to the slow and merciless winds on a dusty plane.
The second version of the audio was also released and the audio appeared a little higher, the sound being more receptive to the human ear.
NASA estimates that the winds slowly detonate at about "5 to 7 meters per second" from the northwest to the southeast of the planet's surface on Dec. 1.
The recorded sounds are "in line with the direction of the dust bands in the landing zone that are observed from orbit," NASA said.
NASA's interior research, using seismic research, geodesy and heat transfer (InSight), successfully touched Mars in late November, making an incredible journey through 485 million kilometers of space.
A teleconference in the media was held yesterday to discuss the recorded sounds at 12:30. EST (4.40 hours AEDST).
"Writing this audio is an unplanned treatment," says Bruce Banner, chief research officer of InSight at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California.
"But one of the things our mission is dedicated to is measuring the motion of Mars, and naturally this involves movement caused by sound waves."
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The audio was shot by two different modern, super sensitive sensors on board the plane. The first is the atmospheric pressure sensor inside the landing gear that collects "meteorological data".
The second is a seismometer sitting on the tendon deck, awaiting deployment from the robotic hand of InSight, which records vibrations that move over the 7-meter solar panels. They come out of landing and are called by NASA as resembling a "pair of ears".
"The InSight Inspector acts as a huge ear," says Tom Pike, a member of InSight Science and Sensor Designer at Imperial College, London.
"The solar panels on the sides of the reactor react to the fluctuations of the wind pressure, like InSight's ears hanging and hearing the wind on Mars on it.When we look at the direction of the earth vibrations coming from the solar panels it corresponds to the expected wind direction in our landing site. "
The reason for the presence of a landing gear is to see whether the earthquakes (which are called Marsquas on Mars) behave in the same way as on earth. According to NASA's Web site, "When earthquakes occur on Earth, their vibrations that are reflected in our planet make this" ring "similar to how the bell sounds. InSight will see if shakes or shells will have a similar effect on Mars . "
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There are still planned records that come from the surface of Mars. The planned Mars 2020 Rover will have microphones for recording the landing sound.
Also, the vessel will have a camera that will serve the ultimate science fiction "to detect the sound of the laser instrument as it seals different materials."
On landing Insight, JPL director Michael Watkins said, "Every landing on Mars is daunting, but now with InSight safely on the surface we can make a unique science on Mars."
"The experimental Marco CubeSats has also opened a new door for smaller planetary spacecraft, and the success of these two unique missions is the recognition of hundreds of talented engineers and scientists who place their genius and work on making it a great day.