NASA will make a new story in New Year, analyzing the Earth's farthest object.
More than one million kilometers beyond Pluton, New Horizons Spacecraft is assembled with a space object called Ultima Thule, on the Kuiper belt region at the end of the solar system.
Here's how you need to know what New Horizons wants to do:
What is New Horizons?
A part of the NASA New Frontiers project was launched in 2006 by New Horizons Ships.
Craft was exploring Pluto-Still, the only planet in the time and the only exploration in the solar system.
After arriving and exploring Dwarf planet and its moon, Charon, in 2015, New Horizons took on a Kuiper junction, and will continue in the next decade.
Ultima Thule will be the first Kuiper belt to meet New Horizons with other planned objects for future observation.
Where is Ultima Thule?
(486958) 2014 MU69, Ultima Thule, is an object found in the Kuiper belt of the 2014 Hubble Space Telescope.
Have a diameter of 30 kilometers, equal to the size of Washington D.C. It is an object of more than 6.5 million kilometers of land.
If some scientists are dissatisfied by Ultima Thule, calculations based on distance and brightness can be extended by long forms, with clear measures being consistent with the body's spheres.
Experts say Thule has retained the relics of 4.5 million years ago and the materials that were at the beginning of our solar system could be valuable.
When will the ships start?
The approach is at noon standard hours.
The event will be directly covered by the NASA television and Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory.
NASA does not know when New Horizons had spent the time flyby surviving since he had traveled the distance.
Whatever is anticipated, the first images of Ultima Thule will be released to the world on Tuesdays.
Who is driving?
Frederic Pelletier, Canadian Water Board, is in charge of the spacecraft, directing a group of eight Johns Hopkins.
New Horizons Ultima Thule will have a distance of 3,500 kilometers at a speed of 50,000 kilometers.
What makes it harder for this task to take six hours for land signals to return to work and return to another six hours.
"When we use fixtures to force uploads and upgrades, we must take into account," said Pelletier in a recent interview with the Canadian press.
With Canadian press files