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What's Next For Voyager One?

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Wade Hampton III

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What's Next For Voyager One?

PostSun Oct 01, 2017 8:03 pm

Robert Frost, Instructor and Flight Controller in the Flight Operations
Directorate at NASA posted....

"We expect the fields and particles science instruments on Voyager will
continue to send back data through at least 2020. We can't wait to see
what the Voyager instruments show us next about deep space." - Suzanne
Dodd, Voyager project manager...

Now that Voyager I has broken through the heliopause boundary between
the solar wind and the interstellar medium, the spacecraft will be able
to obtain measurements of interstellar fields, particles and waves that
have not been interfered with by the solar wind. Voyager is making
direct contact with plasma expelled by other stars. Voyager is powered
by an RTG (Radioisotope Thermal Generator) - a nuclear battery. It
becomes a little weaker each day. Sometime after 2020, maybe as late
as 2025, the power will become too little to transmit the 23 watt signal
towards Earth and we will lose track of Voyager I. It will continue to
travel through the Milky Way - now fully independent of our Sun, it may
outlast our own solar system. Voyager I and Voyager II have provided us
with mountains of information about our solar system and beautiful images.
The total cost of the program, now operating for 36 years, is still less
than $1 billion.

Wade says "The space cruisers will go on their merry way irregardless of
of the destiny of the Caucasian race who created them. It is only in our
hands...the will to survive the malignancy of the darker races that we
are forced to share this world with. No help will come from the interstellar
void. The stars are not haunted...they are deserted..."

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The Deserted Stars
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Wade Hampton III

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostTue Sep 18, 2018 3:22 am

Voyager update...
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https://youtu.be/xZIB8vauWSI
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Wade Hampton III

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostSun Oct 21, 2018 12:57 am

Troy J Carpenter, Observatory Director, Science Educator & Photographer wonders...

We know the two Voyager spacecrafts will continue through interstellar space for
billions of years. Will they be able to escape the Milky Way, or will the Galaxy's
gravity keep them contained?
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Where No Caucasian Has Gone Before
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This is a good question. The Voyagers will gradually wander from our immediate
solar neighborhood, but never the Milky Way, as they have not achieved galactic
escape velocity, a staggering 1,955,000kmh (1,215,000mph) at our radius. The
probes will instead do as we do; orbit the center of the Milky Way at almost
exactly the same speed as the Sun, 828,000kmh (514,000mph). Their relatively
modest yet record-setting heliocentric recession velocities of 64,000kmh
(40,000mph) lost in margins of error, the Voyagers will complete one galactic
orbit or “great cosmic year” approximately every 226,000,000 years. Stardust
to stardust.
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Wade Hampton III

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostMon Oct 29, 2018 11:01 pm

In about 17,600 years Voyager 1 will reach a distance of 1 light year from
the Sun. By this time, it will be pretty much evenly at a temperature of
3–4 Kelvins, the temperature of interstellar space. It will continue to
drift onward until its first close encounter with Gliese 445 (also known
as AC +79 3888) around the year 42,000. Currently that star is 17.6 light
years from Earth, but it’s not that Voyager is going to pick up speed,
rather Gliese 445 is screaming towards the solar system several dozens
of times faster than Voyager is moving. When Voyager encounters Gliese 445
(at a distance of 1.76 light years) the probe will be about 2.3 light years
from the sun, and Gliese at a distance of about 4 light years from the sun,
so no worries about Gliese 445 wreaking havoc with the Solar System.
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Voyager In Remote Future
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Sometime between 50,000 and 80,000 years from now, Voyager will finally
pass out of the realm where the sun dominates the gravity that Voyager feels,
and it will be awash in the local gravity of Orion Spur of the Milky Way
galaxy. Locked to a galactocentric orbit now, Voyager will continue to orbit
the Milky Way once every 200 million years (give or take a little) and at
the far side of the galaxy its excess 12 km/s will translate to an
apogalacticon — yes, it’s a real word — a few dozen light years wider
than the galactocentric orbit of the Sun.

https://www.quora.com/How-far-can-we-re ... em-to-work
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Jim Mathias

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostTue Oct 30, 2018 2:09 am

It's to be hoped there will be Whites around to advance our march to the stars and catch up to the Voyager crafts before it reaches any other extra-solar system "landmarks."
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Wade Hampton III

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostMon Nov 05, 2018 7:28 am

Jim Mathias wrote:It's to be hoped there will be Whites around to advance our march to the stars and catch up to the Voyager crafts before it reaches any other extra-solar system "landmarks."


More than 11 billion miles away from Earth, two small discs are rocketing through
space at speeds in excess of 37,200 miles per hour. Their journey started in 1977,
when NASA sent the two Golden Records into space, bolted to the Voyager 1 and 2
spacecraft. The records contain a treasure trove of information about our home planet,
including sounds, songs, and images from Earth. At the moment, the records are just
hangers-on to the Voyagers’ current mission, to document the outer limits of the Sun’s
influence on the Solar System. By 2030, however, both Voyagers will cease communicating
with NASA, but they will continue sailing through space. At that point, they will have
only one mission: continue on with the Golden Records in hopes that another advanced
civilization, somewhere in the galaxy, intercepts them:
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The Golden Disc
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https://www.theverge.com/2018/10/30/180 ... oyager-1-2
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Jim Mathias

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostTue Nov 06, 2018 12:28 am

Wade Hampton III wrote:they will have
only one mission: continue on with the Golden Records in hopes that another advanced
civilization, somewhere in the galaxy, intercepts them


I'm in agreement with Stephen Hawking on this alien outreach activity: we might be inviting a far superior conqueror to pay a visit to us, wipe us all out (or just keep the juiciest among us for dinner or a late night snack), and take the planet for themselves. After all, they likely haven't been inundated with centuries of Jewish "diversity is our strength" and other stupid propaganda and would see this planet as a nice place to set up shop and spawn more of their own kind at the expense of ours: https://www.sciencealert.com/stephen-ha ... -to-aliens
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Wade Hampton III

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostTue Nov 06, 2018 4:41 am

Jim Mathias wrote:I'm in agreement with Stephen Hawking on this alien outreach activity: we might be inviting a far superior conqueror to pay a visit to us, wipe us all out (or just keep the juiciest among us for dinner or a late night snack), and take the planet for themselves. After all, they likely haven't been inundated with centuries of Jewish "diversity is our strength" and other stupid propaganda and would see this planet as a nice place to set up shop and spawn more of their own kind at the expense of ours: https://www.sciencealert.com/stephen-ha ... -to-aliens


This issue was addressed many years ago:
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What's 4 Din-Din?
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https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0734684/
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Jim Mathias

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostWed Nov 07, 2018 12:49 am

Wade Hampton III wrote:
Jim Mathias wrote:I'm in agreement with Stephen Hawking on this alien outreach activity: we might be inviting a far superior conqueror to pay a visit to us, wipe us all out (or just keep the juiciest among us for dinner or a late night snack), and take the planet for themselves. After all, they likely haven't been inundated with centuries of Jewish "diversity is our strength" and other stupid propaganda and would see this planet as a nice place to set up shop and spawn more of their own kind at the expense of ours: https://www.sciencealert.com/stephen-ha ... -to-aliens


This issue was addressed many years ago:
58085
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https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0734684/
Sorry Wade, but I wasn't even born when that episode aired! Since about 1989, I also haven't had any sort of working tv/cable/satellite service in my home, so this reference would be obscure for someone like me.

However, if television can be used to warn our people about the danger to White societies by alien invasions that promise "peace and prosperity" or whatever sounds appealing to those who must have television in their lives then I suppose this programming (silly as it was) then let's make more like it. I'm willing to help build the set!
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Wade Hampton III

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Re: What's Next For Voyager One?

PostWed Nov 07, 2018 3:35 pm

Jim Mathias wrote:Sorry Wade, but I wasn't even born when that episode aired!


Yes. It's been awhile. Indeed, it has:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xADxCtFkdn8

;)

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