A lot of research has been made using Voyager 1 for the first time since Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979) was developed. The antenna, which is almost 45 years old, is still operating normally, according to NASA. This is because it takes two days for NASA to send a command to Voyager 1 and receive a human response, which is potentially disastrous. This is because, for the majority, the team is able to work independently, claiming that it is unlikely to be able to.
The Voyager 1 probe was launched on September 5, 1977, just months after Star Wars was published in theaters for the first time. According to NASA''s mission status page, it is traveling at over 38,000 miles per hour and is approaching 14.5 billion miles from Earth, making it the most distant artificially human-made object in existence. However, NASA isn''t sure in which direction the probe is going.
The reason for the probes'' attitude articulation and control system (AACS) is that, for the most part, the AACS seems to be functioning as it should. However, the data it sends back to Earth appears to be untrue. This is because NASA believes the antenna is still oriented as it should be because its signal remains as strong as ever.
A signal that''s as strong as ever is a bit relatable, because it takes two days for NASA to send a command to Voyager 1 and get a response, which is to be expected. At its current distance from Earth, it takes light 20 hours and 33 minutes to travel between the Earth and the probe.
If you are familiar with the Star Trek: The Motion Picture series that was first released two years after the launch, you might be wondering, or do you want giant space clouds that vaporize space ships and then demand a human sacrifice to combat the carnage? Because this is how we get giant space clouds that then demand a human sacrifice to combat the carnage, yet. All things considered, things are actually going better than expected with Voyager 1.
Both [Voyager 1 and Voyager 2] are approximately 45 years old, which is far beyond what NASA''s mission planners anticipated. So, my engineering team will find it. I think if there''s a solution to this issue with the AACS, it will be able to adapt.
Voyager 2 is still operating in a restricted range of hours, according to NASA. Its cruising at approximately 34,400 miles per hour, presumably because Voyager 2 is too fussy. Or it just misses us.