Chandrayan 2: Did the space mission to India's moon really succeed? - WritenAreGiven


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Chandrayan 2: Did the space mission to India's moon really succeed?

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It is not yet known what remains of the Indian space mission, which was disconnected a few seconds. Chandrayan 2: Did the space mission to India's moon really succeed?

Chandrayan 2: Did the space mission to India's moon really succeed?

Before it landed on the moon, but scientists say that 'Chandrayan 2' cannot be termed a failed mission. Some scientists expressed these views in a conversation with Imran Qureshi of BBC Hindi.]

When the moon car, Vikram, was approaching his destination on the morning of September 7 and millions of Indians were watching the scene live on TV and social media, his heartbeat stopped.
And then in this last phase, called 'hovering' or hanging in the atmosphere, a problem arose, and when the moon was just 2 km away from the moon, it lost its contact with the scientists, and these hopes returned to water. India will become the fourth country to land a 'soft landing' on the moon, with ease control.
From that time onwards, the US space agency 'NASA' says that the moon of India landed on the moon, but it made 'hard landing', that is, without control. NASA says the latest images they received from their spacecraft show the location where the moon landed, but since these pictures were taken before the sun rose, they were visible. Did not know where the moon car is.

Chandriyan 2Photo copyrightNASA
Image captionSince these pictures were taken before sunrise, it is not clear where the moon is.

Chandrayan 2 was the largest project in the history of India's space agency 'ISRO' (Indian Space Research Organization). The chairman of the company, Mr Dr K. Sewan, says the mission was '98% successful', according to a government committee investigation. Earlier, they had termed the last 15 minutes of the mission terrifying.
Mr Sewan has been criticized by scientists and scientists say that the organization started calling its mission successful ahead of time, especially when the most difficult phase of the mission was still pending. , Ie landing on the moon as per the program and collecting information from there.
The moon vehicle 'Vikram' was named after Vikram Sarabhai, the founder of the Indian Space Research Institute, and it had 27kg of equipment to evaluate the moon's soil. The part of the device in which the moon was fitted is called 'rover' (wandering around) in technical language.
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Scientists say that if Vikram landed at a fixed point between two large trenches at the moon's surface, the rover loaded on it would automatically detach from the car at the surface of the moon and then send pictures and other information or data from there. Would have started The rover took 14 days to run out of energy, and during this time the moon roamed 500 meters away and sent data to scientists.

Chandriyan 2Photo copyrightEPA
Image caption'Since the entire fuel is not consumed, the life of the arbiter has now increased from one year to seven years.'

But recent and some former scientists affiliated with the Indian Space Agency support Mr Sewan's cells, saying it is wrong to call Chandrayan 2 a failed mission.
On the condition of anonymity, one of these scientists spoke to BBC Hindi saying, "To measure the success of a space mission, we must look at its benefits."
"Our launch was exactly what we expected," Arbutar said, "just as we expected, Vikram completed all three phases correctly, only in the last step he did not work as we expected."
In addition, the scientist said, "Now we have to rely on the data we get from the arbiter." 'Since the fuel on it was not used much, the life of Arbor has now been increased from one year to seven years. And if you keep getting information from Auder for seven years, it means that technology has done its job. '
Former head of ISRO, Dr Madhavan Nair, says: 'Only a small part of the mission has failed. Although Vikram did not make a soft landing, his contact with the Earth was disconnected when it reached very close to the surface of the moon. '
Dr Madhun Nair further said that we should give proper weight to each phase of the mission and see that all other steps, except landing, were completed successfully. Thus we get to see 'magnificent images of the moon' that the world community has never received before.
Writing on scientific topics in this regard, Adi Pablo Bagla says that soft landing on a planet is a step that only three countries have crossed so far and if India had done it, it would have been a great success. ۔
Although this could not be done, but according to Paloo Bagla, India could also send missions to Mars and it would be possible for India to send its spacecraft in the future.
It looks like the Indian Space Agency has already begun preparing for it.
Speaking to The Daily Hindu, Dr Seun said, "By December 2021, the first Indian astronaut will reach space in our own rocket." ISRO is working on this project. '

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