Mars is a challenging planet ...

Mars is a challenging planet for human life, especially if we decide to live on the surface of the planet as we do on Earth. I guess we'd be much better off to live under the ground on Mars for obvious reasons - less solar and space radiation, and the chance to better control our environment to support this carbon-based pi-pedal life form we call Homo sapiens. Okay so, let's discuss this shall we?

There was a very interesting NASA Video posted to YouTube on November 18, 2013 titled; "The Science Behind NASA's Next Mars Mission," which spoke of how it is theorized that the Mars atmosphere was stripped by solar wind and solar flares long ago when the Sun's behavior was more aggressive. You should watch the video and understand how the Maven Spacecraft collects the data, what it is looking for, and why it all matters to the atmospheric forensic evidence will confirm or reject former theories, and perhaps help us create more relevant truths.

I'd like to discuss some potential theories of mine as to put the atmosphere back - call it a major geo-engineering project, but first, before I get much further, I just wanted to say; thank you very much NASA for this public outreach so everyone can see and understand what's going on. It's fascinating and interesting. Keep up the excellent work!

Now then, I have a question because if the atmosphere is being lost from the planet, would some of it re-accumulate elsewhere? Here is the question stated a different way, if the atmospheric gases are escaping, do they re-accumulate at the L5 Lagrange Point - if so, how much and could we go there or fly through it or park a satellite there after the near end of its Mars mission? I have questions on this.

If we are going to live on the surface of said planet eventually, and hope to do a little terraforming to get this done, maybe we can go to the La Grange point, compress the gases there, bring them back to the Surface of Mars and release it, as we simultaneously use some high-frequency strategies to create a magnetic signature to hold it from leaving the atmosphere due to the low gravity dwell. Of course, you could never turn off the magnetic signature source machine or allow the power to go down, but that could work. Although just a theory, perhaps me might put some math to all this, see if it is feasible? Please consider all this and think on it.

Lance Winslow has launched a new provocative series of eBooks on []Future Space Concepts. Lance Winslow is a retired Founder of a Nationwide Franchise Chain, and now runs the Online Think Tank;






Copyright © SPACE COMMAND NEWS PAGE Created by GooG (jobeditor@npw)