Queen Guitarist Brian May released a music video featuring NASA's New Horizons of Ultima Thule mission for the first time.
A 49-second time-delayed video was created by a New Horizons project scientist, John Spencer, a researcher at the Southwest Research Institute in Boulder.
Ethical music video
The video shows a billboard object against the starry field in the Sagittarius star. Ultima Thule showed that it was increasing until the summer of 2018, when it arrived on New Year's Day 2019, and then showed its dark side when the navigator had flown.
"We are exploring because we are human and we want to know," reads the text in the video.
In order to create new music and video, May used NASA's visual data from the flyover.
"For the production of this film, 13 years of space travel, approximately $ 700 million, and the expertise of hundreds of NASA engineers, navigators, astrophysicists and rocket scientists took place," he wrote in Instagram.
Brian May and Space Science
May, who finished his doctorate. In astrophysics, he has been involved in several space exploration programs, including NASA's New Horizons
Pluto under the leadership of Alan Sterna's chief researcher. A veteran rocker and space enthusiast collaborates with the stereo experts of the New Horizon group.
Perhaps he previously released the song "New Horizons"
to celebrate the flying in January. The premiere was made on NASA television and on YouTube channels.
The mission was flying with the remote Kuiper Belt facility, called Ultima Thule, which was officially known as the MU69 of 2014, which measures approximately 19 miles from end to end. Scientists have uncovered
object as a contact binary system consisting of two connected spheres
Flying started on New Year's Eve
and reached its peak on 1 January. The mission reached 1 percent of the nearest target point or about 2,174 miles from Ultima Thule.
The New Horizons group called two parts of the two-color object "Ultima" for a larger sphere and "Thule" for a small sphere. It is considered to be the farthest object seen by spacecraft from Earth. It's about 4 billion miles from the Earth's sun.
"Today I am proud to reveal this very short film that perfectly faithfully depicts the entire sequence of approach – and the look at the probe we capture and look back toward the Sun at the" half-month "view of KBO after the meeting," May said.