The first scientific mission to the sun’s outermost regions has successfully completed its mission.
NASA’s Lunar Atmosphere and Dust Environment Explorer, or LADEE, launched atop a Falcon 9 rocket on Saturday from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida.
The mission, called LADIE, is the first science-based exploration mission to land on the surface of the sun.
It will conduct the first-ever orbital measurements of the atmosphere of a planet outside the solar system, and it will also search for the presence of water on the sun and other planets in the solar neighborhood.
The mission is part of NASA’s mission to search for life beyond Earth.
It’s a long journey, however, and LADCEe’s first orbit was delayed.
It had to be rescheduled to March 31, 2020, to avoid a possible collision with a small asteroid that NASA said could cause an explosion.
That asteroid is now scheduled to be found in 2019.
The LADDE mission is designed to be the first scientific probe to fly in the sun for nearly two decades.
It’s also intended to help scientists understand how planets form, how solar wind interacts with the solar atmosphere, and how planets get so hot and dry.
It also hopes to shed light on the evolution of planets in their orbits around the sun, and provide a new window on the solar wind.
The spacecraft was built by Lockheed Martin Space Systems, a subsidiary of the U.S. Air Force, and was designed to last for at least 25 years and be reusable.
NASA is also paying Lockheed Martin to perform the orbital science mission.
The Lunar Atmospherics and Dust Environments Explorer (LADEE) spacecraft was launched by the Space Launch System rocket on March 10, 2019, from Cape Kennedy in Florida, carrying a pair of instruments to observe and measure the atmosphere and dust around the moon, and an instrument to study how the sun generates solar wind to propel the spacecraft into space.
The LADSE mission will provide a key understanding of how planets formed and how the atmosphere varies with time, and will help determine whether planets are able to retain water or whether water is a prerequisite for life.
The new spacecraft is designed for a mission lasting at least two decades and will take advantage of the capabilities of the Falcon 9 launcher.
The Falcon 9 is the most powerful rocket ever designed for the exploration of the outer solar system.
NASA selected the rocket as the preferred rocket for LADUE to take the mission because it will be able to deliver its payloads and other science instruments into orbit without requiring additional launch vehicles, a decision that has already been criticized by critics.LADIE’s orbit will be more than 1,100 miles (2,700 kilometers) above the surface, more than twice the height of the Space Shuttle Endeavour spacecraft, which carried its payload and scientific instruments into space in 2003.
The spacecraft will be launched from a launch pad at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California.
The probe will collect data on the properties of the moon’s surface and the structure of its upper atmosphere, as well as how the solar winds impact the environment.
The instruments on board will be designed to detect a variety of gases, including methane, ammonia, carbon dioxide, hydrogen, and nitrogen.
The orbiter will also acquire images of the clouds surrounding the sun to help astronomers understand how they form.
It’ll look for clouds of gases that appear to be made of iron, and also examine clouds that appear rocky and icy in composition, such as the cloud tops of the planets Jupiter and Saturn.
The data the probe collects will be used to understand the composition of the planet Jupiter and the solar environment, as part of a program called the Jupiter Gas Discovery Program, NASA said.NASA’s LADLEe mission will be the fourth mission to LADee.
NASA first launched LADE in 2007, when the spacecraft carried its instruments to study the atmosphere around a dwarf planet called Europa.
Ladoe will perform three science observations.
The first will examine the composition and chemistry of Jupiter’s atmosphere.
The second will examine how the environment affects Jupiter’s rotation.
The third will examine Europa’s icy surface.LATEST BUSINESS VIDEOS Now Playing: Apple unveils new iPhones at its launch event, AppleInsider Media: Fox7Live2COO Joe Neff, VP of Engineering, Apple, speaks about the launch of Apple’s new iPhones Media: Sean Gallup/Getty ImagesNew iPhones for $499 Media: Cheddar TV, Fox7, FoxNews.com, Fox Business Network, Fox News, Fox, Bloomberg Media: Chris Graythen/Fox News,Fox News Sunday,Fox Business:Fox Business,Fox,FoxNews.co.uk,FoxBusiness.com and FoxNewsWire.comFirst look at Apple’s upcoming iPhone 8 Media: Bloomberg News,Getty Images,Reuters,Bloomberg,Getty,Fox:FoxNews,Bloomberg News,BloombergNewsWire,Fox