By the time NASA’s Pluto mission launches in 2019, the International Space Station (ISS) will be over 20 years old.
To reach the dwarf planet, the ISS will need a way to get there.
The mission of the International Astronomical Union’s (IAU) 2020 International Astronautical Congress, to be held in Adelaide, Australia, is looking to develop a plan to get astronauts to the dwarf world.
In addition to the International Telecommunication Union (ITU) and the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO), the IAU has a proposal to the ISS Council for a way forward.
It’s called the Planetary Decadal Survey and it’s being led by Professor Peter Hwang, of the University of California at Santa Cruz.
The Planetary Decalibration Plan proposes to establish a “Planetary Decadal Plan,” a global, multilateral plan to support the exploration of the Solar System’s nearest neighboring planets.
The plan, called the Solar Decadal System, aims to identify the planets closest to our Solar System.
Hwang told CBC News that he believes the plan is the most appropriate and feasible way forward to get humans to the outer solar system.
“We have to have a Planetary Decaliberation Plan.
It will be the backbone of the future planetary exploration,” he said.”
This is something that will be at the core of the next generation of space exploration and planetary missions.”
The Planetary DECALIBRATION PLAN is being presented by Professor Hwang and other leading experts, including former astronaut Mark Kelly and astrophysicist Dr. Peter H. Hwang.
The proposal has been reviewed and endorsed by the ICAO and NASA.
“The Planetary Plan is a very important step forward in our planetary exploration strategy,” said IAU Secretary-General Roberto Mancini.
“We have a lot to learn from the planetary system that is just beginning to come together, and we must act now to develop the planetary Decadal Plans to support our missions.”
Hwang said the plan would help to provide an overview of the solar system’s planets and their formation.
“By looking at the solar disk, we will be able to see the planets that formed in the early Solar System, we can learn about the formation of the planets from the solar nebula, and of course, we’ll be able predict how the planets will change over time,” he explained.
“I would also like to see a plan for how the planetary decadal changes over time.
And that is what we want to know, so that we can know how to develop strategies to support future exploration of our solar system.”
Hang, who has been working on planetary decalibors for decades, said he believes it’s an important step towards a better understanding of our Solar Environment.
“Planetary decadal evolution is an important question, one that has not been answered in the past,” he told CBC.
“The Plan is an essential step in understanding how our Solar system evolved and evolved with time.
I hope it will be a guiding principle for future exploration.””
I hope it can help guide us to understand our solar environment and help us understand how it is changing over time.”NASA’s mission to the Pluto system will include a number of science instruments that will measure the surface, atmospheric composition and temperatures of the dwarf.
NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, is the principal investigator of the Pluto Planck mission.
The Planck spacecraft will be equipped with a suite of instruments that is designed to study Pluto’s surface, atmosphere and surface features.
The Planck data will be used to map the surface of the planet and the surface features in the atmosphere of Pluto.
The instruments will also be used by NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft to map Pluto’s interior.
The plan for the 2020 IAU Congress also calls for a “planetary decaliberration plan,” which is being described by Hwang as “the backbone of planetary exploration and a critical element for ensuring that we continue to pursue exploration of space.”
The IAU will have a panel of experts and members of the public present a plan.
The panel will have to approve the plan, but it is expected to be approved by the entire IAU council.
The next International Astronatic Congress will be held from April 24-28, 2020 in Adelaide.