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A little interesting about space life.

As a startup event in the agenda of the ceremony, all adult participants consume a cocktail made of mushrooms. The recipe of this cocktail has been coming down from the ancient days and is the same in all the cities. The moon people love it! The hallucinatory agents in the cocktail probably transport the minds of the people into a different realm and help them socialize, perform dances and enhance their inner bonding. Speculating on this further, the cocktail drink may be the core impetus driving their propensity for intercity traveling. The 'travelers' are assured of the reward of a dream making cocktail once every fourteen days at all the cities. Some people may be unconsciously addicted to this! No one took this special drink or any form of alcohol on the other days.



and here is another

Poor Pluto was discovered by the American Clyde Tombaugh in 1930, and it was appropriately named after the ancient Roman god of the underworld, shrouded as it is in the perpetual darkness of our Solar System's distant deep freeze. Charon was discovered in 1978 by the astronomer James Christy, also an American.



and finally

Neptune, the eighth major planet from the Sun, and its neighboring sister-planet, Uranus--the seventh planet from the Sun--are both classified as ice-giants because their large cores are icy, and they never managed to acquire the immense gaseous envelopes of the two true gas-giants, Jupiter and Saturn. The gas giants are possibly composed entirely of gas and liquid, although they may have small solid cores. In contrast, the ice-giants have large solid cores and thinner atmospheres. The two gas-giants, being mostly atmosphere, are very lightweight for their size. Saturn is the lightest planet in our Solar System, despite its immense diameter. In fact, Saturn is light enough to float like a huge raft in water, provided there was an ocean big enough for it to bob around in.

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Of the hundreds of bewitching moons in our Sun's family, Titan is remarkable for being the only one boasting a dense atmosphere and large liquid reservoirs on its surface, rendering it in many ways more like the four rocky, terrestrial planets of the warm and well-lit inner Solar System. Indeed, both Earth and Titan possess atmospheres dominated by nitrogen--more than 95 percent nitrogen in Titan's case. However, unlike our Earth, Titan's atmosphere has very little oxygen; the remainder of its atmosphere is primarily composed of methane and trace quantities of other gases--such as ethane. At the truly frigid temperatures found at the Saturn system's great distance from our Sun, Titan's methane and ethane can exist on the surface in their liquid form.



Astronomers have for years contemplated two competing hypotheses explaining the origin of the Martian moons. The first proposes that Phobos and Deimos are, indeed, escapees from the Main Asteroid Belt. Alas, this viewpoint begs the question of why they should have been so cruelly captured by their adopted parent-planet in the first place. An alternative theory points to the possibility that the moons were born from the debris left by a violent collision between Mars and a primordial protoplanet--a baby planet still under construction. However, this theory also suffers from uncertainty because it does not explain precisely how this particular tragic mechanism gave rise to Phobos and Deimos.



The current study's Franco-Belgian-Japanese collaboration looks forward to this mission. JAXA plans to enlist them to conduct tests on the Martian samples when they are returned to Earth. The samples will help the scientists determine whether Phobos is indeed made up of a mixture of Martian mantle and debris left in the wake of the tragic crash of the doomed, vanished protoplanet--as suggested by their supercomputer simulations.