When the Hubble Space Telescope launched in August 1978, it was the biggest space telescope ever built.
Its primary goal was to study the cosmos in unprecedented detail, and it would become one of the most iconic pieces of astronomical equipment ever created.
And it did just that.
The Hubble Space telescope has been orbiting the Earth ever since, providing the world with unprecedented views of the universe.
Now, Hubble is nearing the end of its mission, and its last few days of operation are going to be a defining moment for the space telescope and the world of astronomy.
The space telescope will be retired by NASA in 2018, and after that, its mission will be passed to the National Reconnaissance Office.
For years, NASA has been trying to make a final push to retire Hubble, and this is what happened on Thursday: The Hubble Space Observatory is going to retire.
The mission will end in 2022, and the mission will now be passed over to the successor agency, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).
This is not a good outcome for the mission.
First, the mission itself will be ended, as it was in 1977.
Second, it will be very hard for the successor to save the mission from being replaced.
Third, it is difficult to know whether the successor will be able to do so.
It’s likely that, if the successor is a successor agency that is able to accomplish its mission successfully, the successor’s successor will also have the capability to save Hubble from being ended.
So, if this is a successful outcome for NASA, the next best thing would be to save it from being killed by a successor.
The fact that the mission is not coming to an end is an indication that the next mission to Hubble will be successful.
And, that’s good news.
If the mission does not end, the Hubble will remain one of our most beautiful pieces of art, one of humanity’s most important achievements in science and technology, and a very important piece of the American legacy.
It has inspired generations of astronomers, and now, it has inspired future generations of scientists to study and observe the cosmos.
The End of the Hubble mission, by and large, is about preserving Hubble’s legacy, preserving the legacy of the mission, preserving Hubble for future generations to study.
So NASA is saying goodbye to one of its most beautiful things.
The next mission is the successor.
But if the next successor agency is capable of saving Hubble, the telescope will not be retired.
It will remain on the skies of Earth for future years, just like it has for decades now.
NASA has made it clear that the replacement agency will have the ability to save its mission.
But, if NASA wants to preserve the mission for future uses, it needs to save that mission as well.
This is why NASA has set a timeline to save NASA’s Hubble.
The successor agency will not only save the Hubble, but also the space station, the International Space Station, and many other important space-based assets.
The Space Shuttle, which is retiring, will be replaced by a smaller space shuttle that will also be retiring in 2018.
The Orion spacecraft that is replacing the Space Shuttle will be destroyed.
And then the space shuttle itself, which will be being retired by 2019, will not have the power to save and will therefore need to be replaced with a smaller, cheaper spacecraft.
The spacecraft that will replace it, called the Space Launch System, will also need to undergo a similar transition.
All of these spacecraft are very important assets, and they will need to remain in place for the next generation of spacecraft to get the best possible science.
In this way, the legacy and future of Hubble is being preserved for the benefit of the people of the United States and the rest of the world.
But the mission of Hubble will not end anytime soon.
The future of the telescope is in jeopardy.
NASA will be unable to retire the Hubble telescope for another 20 to 25 years, so that’s not a long time for the telescope to retire, even though it is already gone.
And when the successor gets to do its job and save the telescope from being retired, it would then have to retire its successor, because there are no other spacecraft available to save from being destroyed by the successor that is capable.
In other words, there will be a very high chance that Hubble will end up retired by 2024.
But there are other options that could help keep the Hubble space telescope operational, including making sure that the successor can use the telescope and use it safely.
It is not too late for NASA to save this great observatory.
But we have to do it in a way that preserves the legacy that Hubble has given us.
And we have an opportunity to do that by saving the Hubble.
It would be a shame if we let it go, and instead let the successor go into the space business, instead of saving the telescope.
What to do now?
The next steps for the