When it comes to deep space exploration, the sun’s gravity can help us measure how fast objects are spinning and their distances, while planets can provide information about their temperature and density.
The next big frontier for the exploration of space, however, is deep-space travel.
And while NASA is busy trying to make a mission to Mars, another company has the chance to be there first.
Deep Space 9 has been selected by NASA to be the first mission to the International Space Station, and its goal is to send an astronaut to the orbiting laboratory for around a year.
But it’s more than just a ride on a spaceship.
Deep space 9 is built on the principles of deep space, which is defined as anything in the solar system that’s not a star, asteroid, or comet.
“We’ve seen deep space as a science fiction concept for a long time, but it’s never been practical,” Deep Space9 CEO, Joe Sallusta, told the Wall Street Journal.
“It’s never actually been implemented in the right way, and the question is, can we actually get to that space?”
The mission will take three to four years to complete, but the company is optimistic about it.
“If we’re successful, then we will be able to say that we have a really good science fiction idea for what we want to do in deep space,” Sallasta told the paper.
“This could be something we build and launch on a mission, or we could build and fly it and then it could be the basis for a future mission to other places in the universe.”
Sallesta said that the mission is not the same as NASA’s proposed mission to Europa, a Europa mission that will fly in 2021.
The two missions are very different, and they’re both intended to find signs of water on the icy world.
But Deep Space Nine has a different approach.
Rather than sending an astronaut up to Europa to look for signs of life, it is trying to do so by sending the spacecraft to the moon to study it, the company said.
The mission is called Deep Space IX, and it is expected to take about four years.
This is a long journey, with the spacecraft orbiting around Jupiter, so the astronauts have to take extra care when they come back to Earth.
It’s the furthest deep space mission ever, and is meant to be used as a test bed for deep space research.
In the early 2020s, NASA had the option of sending astronauts to Europa and its moon, Europa Projekt, but decided against it because the moon was too small and there was no clear plan for its exploration.
DeepSpace 9 is now looking at another option.
“Deep space is really going to be a frontier for humanity,” Sillusta told The Wall Street Journalthat is that the space station’s missions to Mars and asteroids could be replaced by missions to the moons of Jupiter.
“There is so much we don’t know about these moons, but if we can learn a lot about them, then maybe someday we’ll be able get to the Moon and Mars.”
“What’s important is we can be in deep-solar space,” said Chris McKay, Deep Space’s CEO.
“I think the big thing about Deep Space is that it’s really about exploration.”
The company hopes to make the journey to Europa a reality by 2028.
“What is it about deep space that’s so exciting?
It’s so big, it’s so deep, and all the things that you see on it are all happening simultaneously,” McKay told The New York Times.
“And there’s no gravity, so you don’t have to worry about the planets and the moon and the asteroids.”
Deep Space will be taking part in a study of Jupiter’s moon Io, which NASA says could provide insights into the composition of Jupiter itself.
It will also study Saturn’s moon Enceladus, which may help us understand the origin of the Solar System.
The Deep Space project is one of several efforts that NASA is pursuing to find new planets and asteroids in our solar system.
It has been one of the fastest-growing space agencies in recent years, and Sallosta expects to see its mission to deep-sky Europa, Europa Sol, and Europa Crater funded by NASA in 2021, with a new mission to go to Titan and Encelesus planned for 2021.
“Our mission is very exciting,” McKay said.
“The fact that it is coming up to our doorstep, we are excited, we want more.”