NASA MODIS tool caught this dark shadow against dark clouds. It's really a mark of a meteor that bursts into the sea at Bering. ( NASA / GSFC / LaRC / JPL-Caltech, MISR groups )
The massive bomb exploded in the Bering Sea in December, releasing 10 times stronger energy than the atomic bomb Hiroshima. Earth's spacecraft captured the NASA's tools while shooting the wreckage images while traveling.
On December 18 NASA launched a massive bombing of about 26 miles across Bering Sea. This explosion created 173 kilotons of energy in the explosion, which was 10 times more energy-bombing in the Second World War at the Hiroshima atomic bomb.
Today it is considered the most powerful meteoric that has been observed since 2013, and it was quite wonderful that the space exploded was a remote area, so it did not bring any danger.
"Fireball" is a great scene and is used to describe terms that can be seen in a wide area. According to NASA, firefighting events are quite common, and they keep events in a database. Fortunately, this is particularly powerful, NASA's Terra spacecraft captured two images of the sites of firearm daisies in just a few minutes.
In fact, the meteor route and orange-colored clouds captured a sequence of five images from the nine-camera camera from the nine-instrument Multi-angle Imaging SpectroRadiometer (MISR). through
Another tool, Modis Resolution Imaging SpectroRadiometer (MODIS), captured the image of the real color of the meteorite pass, and can be seen as a shadow against white clouds.
(Photo: NASA GSFC) This image sequence reveals some of the remains of the meteorite when it exploded in the Bering Sea. It shows the shadow of the meteoric path, as well as orange-colored clouds, due to a super-heated air.
Land Earth Spaces In 1999 the Earth's Observation System's main mission was launched and managed by the Goddard Space Flight Center of NASA. It has five instruments that control the Earth's environment, land, ocean, ice, snow and energy budget.
With the information provided by terrazas packaging, scientists can see how the Earth works and how they change, how human beings affect the planet, and important data, such as volcanoes and fires.
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