NASA’s new mission is delayed in order to reorganize the navigation of Falcon 9. NASA will have next opportunity to start the mission on Wednesday. It will launch a satellite of US$ 337 million for the exploration of life on another planet. It will hunt skies to find the plant like Earth. Recently, SpaceX twitted that Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS), is in excellent health and very soon it will be ready for launch in space. The launching teams are working on suggesting additional directions to the Falcon 9 and its control analysis.

This suspension was announced just before two hours of the launch of NASA’s satellite from Florida. The postponed satellite is in size of a washing machine and specially built for searching the orbit around the planet. TESS is expected to study more than 20,000 planets beyond the solar system. Satellite’s exploration will be studied on our ground for the livable environment for living organisms.

The satellite will carry out a keen study of more than 50 Earth-sized planet and other planters more than 500 which are double size of Earth. Its study will be based on the suitable temperature to live there, the existence of water, and mainly on the distance of that planet from the Sun. TESS will carry out a survey and comparison study on planets. George Ricker, the principal analyst at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) said that TESS has four sensitive cameras which are able to monitor intact sky.

NASA’s Kepler Space Telescope which is launched in 2009 that can range from 85 percent of skies. The cameras of a satellite are an advanced version of these Kepler Space Telescope which can capture 20 times better images to observe. Due to Kepler, the scientists at NASA were able to know that planets are everywhere, and there are robust kinds of planets present in the solar systems.

If planets are everywhere, then TESS will try to find out the which of them is suitable for livings. It is the first step of NASA search nearby planets and to study its compatibility with living organisms, but not the last. The organization will increase the number of satellite very soon, Stephen Rinehart, one of the scientists at NASA said.

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