NASA’s Parker Solar Probe records the sound of Venus

NASA's Parker Solar Probe records the sound of Venus

Parker Solar Probe has a device called FIELDS. It is commonly used to measure the electric and magnetic fields of the sun.

News Nation Bureau | Modified: Ittika Shri | Updated: 16 August 2021, 09:54:57 PM

The Voice of Venus (Photo Credit: Google)

Highlights

  • This is the first time a spacecraft has recorded the sound of the planet Venus.
  • Earth and Venus are almost identical. The size is almost the same
  • These sounds are caused by natural radio emissions from the planet Venus.

Maryland:

NASA’s Parker Solar Probe sent into space to reveal the secrets of the Sun. In July last year, it passed close to Venus. During this time he recorded a variety of sounds. In the 30-year history of space science, no one has ever heard or heard the sound of the atmosphere above Venus. This is the first time a spacecraft has recorded the sound of the planet Venus. Earth and Venus are almost identical. The size is almost the same. On the surface there are mountains and valleys. But Venus has no magnetic field. Its surface is boiling. So far, not all spacecraft sent to Venus have been able to withstand the heat for more than two hours. On July 11, 2020, the Parker Solar Probe passed through Venus for the third time, when it heard sounds caused by a natural radio emission from Venus. He recorded it.

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The Parker Solar Probe passed 833 km from the surface of Venus. The vehicle is being analyzed by scientists at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland. Glenn Collinson, a scientist at the Nasser Goddard Flight Center and an expert on Venus, said the data sent by Parker this time were “amazing.” We first heard the sound of the planet Venus. It’s like any music … not rhythmic.

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Parker Solar Probe has a device called FIELDS. It is commonly used to measure the electric and magnetic fields of the sun. But on July 11, 2020, as Venus passed through the planet, Fields recorded the sounds of natural radio waves emanating from Venus in just seven minutes. In addition, the scientists were surprised to see the signals received from the investigation. Glenn Collinson said that when I saw the signal and the sound the next morning, it seemed that NASA ‘s Galileo Orbiter, which was sent to Jupiter in 2003, had sent similar signals. Such a sound is always recorded as a vehicle passes through the ionosphere of Jupiter.



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First published: 16 August 2021, 09:54:57 PM

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