Engine burn complete. NASA’s Juno mission spacecraft readjusted its course earlier today, performing the first firing of its main engine. L’orbite polaire de Juno lui permet de couvrir toute la surface de la planète et de fournir une carte complète de ses champs gravitationnel et magnétique. The space agency was again successful, and the festivities are set to continue into the night as NASA celebrates this historic event.
It is hexagonal in shape and features a two-deck structure. The core of the Juno Spacecraft is 3.5 meters tall and 3.5 meters in diameter. Juno has a liftoff mass of 3,625 Kilograms and is equipped with a variety of subsystems. NASA's Juno probe reached Jupiter in July 2016, and scientists' view of the solar system has not been the same since. La mission de Juno est d’étudier l’origine et l’évolution de Jupiter, donc aussi de mieux comprendre la formation du système solaire puisque la planète, contrairement à la Terre, a conservé sa composition initiale.
Success! Juno or Juno Beach was one of five beaches of the Allied invasion of German-occupied France in the Normandy landings on 6 June 1944 during the Second World War. The telemetry and tracking data were received by NASA's Deep Space Network antennas in Goldstone, California, and Canberra, Australia. Confirmation of a successful orbit insertion was received from Juno tracking data monitored at the navigation facility at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) in Pasadena, California, as well as at the Lockheed Martin Juno operations center in Denver. The vehicle utilizes composite panel and clip construction for decks, central cylinder and gusset panels. This is the first of two main firings, done to readjust the spacecraft’s trajectory, setting it up to use the Earth for a gravity assist on Oct 9, 2013. NASA officials and members of the Juno mission team celebrate the spacecraft's successful arrival at Jupiter on July 4, 2016. The beach spanned from Courseulles , a village just east of the British beach Gold , to Saint-Aubin-sur … Moreover, Juno’s mission to date can be classed as successful, with the craft anticipated to meet minimum mission success in July 2018 without issue. Spacecraft Information Image: NASA/JPL/Caltech.