A NASA-funded team has shot a sensor package, dubbed the Magnetosphere-Ionosphere Coupling in the Alfvén resonator (MICA), into the heart of a form of aurora borealis to seek clues that could minimize electronic interference from solar storms. Mellanox SX1024 10GE/40GE switch The second stage of MICA falls to Alaska (click …
Interesting science project
I wish I'd listened at school.
NOT THE END....
of the world?
Ah well, maybe next time.
Obvious comment is obvious.
SPB, LOHAN, I can see the synergy here.
Oh go on, get in touch. Even if they say no it's worth the chance to sling that bad boy under a balloon with a laser sintered airframe parked atop it.
Re: Obvious comment is obvious.
you mean bad girl, of course
Judging by the picture
The rocket missed :-(
I think you should seriously look into launching LOHAN there, judging by those photos.
Tagline: Sky shot seeks clues to GPS woes
I thought this had been conclusively proved to be the fault of those pesky kids at LightSquared interfering with people's kit.
Re: Tagline: Sky shot seeks clues to GPS woes
Yeah, Rupert Murdoch's guilty of plenty, but even I don't think he interfered with GPS.
The rocket landed
... like with a parachute, so it can be reused or examined? Or like made a small crater?