Hello, I’m Paul from Hacker News, and I’m here to tell you about the upcoming launch of the European Planetary Science Instrument (EPSI) from Spaceport America in Spaceport City, Florida, on November 18.
EPSI is a telescope that will study the planet from the ground and at the edge of space.
It will be built and operated by NASA and ESA.
The telescope will be made up of two instruments, one that will measure the amount of CO2 in the atmosphere, the other will measure dust in the upper atmosphere.
EPISI will be the first of many such instruments in space that will collect and analyze data on the environment, the atmosphere and even the planet.
Here are some of the key highlights: EPISIs first instruments will collect data on CO2 and dust in a variety of ways.
They will be able to collect CO2 as a result of volcanic eruptions, or from aerosols that are in the lower atmosphere, which is where the dust is coming from.
They can also collect CO 2 as a byproduct of nuclear reactions and nuclear reactions in the earth’s upper atmosphere (about 0.1% of the total).
As the CO2 concentrations in the air rise, so do the CO 2 concentrations in water vapor.
These measurements will be used to measure atmospheric temperature and atmospheric pressure, which will be instrumental in understanding the effects of CO 2 on global climate.
The instrument also has a suite of instruments that will be specifically designed to measure CO2’s effects on the atmosphere.
The instruments will include a spectrometer, a magnetometer, a coronagraph, and a laser spectrometric instrument.
The spectrometers will measure CO 2 concentration in the surrounding atmosphere by measuring the wavelengths of light emitted by dust and ice crystals that form when CO 2 reacts with water in the cloud layer below.
They also measure CO 02 concentration in atmospheric water vapor by measuring how long it takes for the CO 02 to react with the water vapor in the water.
EPISM will be measuring the solar magnetic field as well as the sunspot cycle and auroral activity.
The magnetometer will measure solar magnetic fields.
The coronagraph will measure auroral and solar magnetic activity.
Finally, the laser spectroscope will measure wavelengths of radiation emitted by water vapor and dust particles in the stratosphere.
These instruments will be sent to the ground in the coming months.
EPISE is the first instrument to be built in space.
The satellite will be equipped with a suite a wide variety of instruments, including an infrared camera, an ultraviolet spectromechanical instrument, a spectroscale camera, a photometer, and several spectrometeorological instruments.
The photometer will be an ultraviolet instrument that will use a combination of ultraviolet and visible light to measure light intensity and color.
The infrared spectrometry instrument will measure IR radiation emitted from the sun and will measure how long that radiation remains in the sun’s atmosphere.
Finally the photometer and spectro-mechanical instruments will measure infrared radiation from the surface of the earth.
EPISA is a satellite of the EPIS instrument, which measures dust and aerosols in the higher atmosphere.
It is designed to study the dust, or dust particles, that are forming in the troposphere.
The EPISA instrument will collect the dust and then send the samples to the Earth for analysis.
The spacecraft will also collect the COII from the atmosphere to be analyzed by the EPISA instruments.
EPICA is the second instrument that is designed specifically for planetary science.
The mission will study dust and dust aerosols, or aerosols from the tropics, in the outer stratosphere, which contains the dust clouds that form on Earth.
The samples will be collected at different altitudes in the Earth’s atmosphere and the aerosols will be analyzed to understand how they form.
This mission will be launched by the European Space Agency on a Soyuz rocket.
It’s intended to fly for about two months.
It carries a suite that will include an infrared spectrograph, a solar magnetometer and a photometric instrument.
This instrument will allow the mission to measure infrared light as well.
The two instruments will use the same instrument to measure the temperature of the atmosphere in the solar system and the sun.
This will be done using an onboard computer that will determine how hot the atmosphere is and the direction the sun is shining.
It should take the sample back to the laboratory to analyze the results.
EPIM is a mission designed specifically to measure carbon dioxide and aerosol concentrations in Earth’s upper stratosphere and upper atmosphere, a region of the Earth that is typically colder and has more CO 2 in it.
It has two instruments to measure this gas.
The first instrument will be a solar magnetic spectromethane (SMST) instrument that measures the strength of the magnetic field in the magnetic region of Earth’s lower atmosphere.
Another instrument will use infrared light to track the solar wind.
The SMST instrument will study how the solar atmosphere changes