(Title via: Slash Gear)
With the help of a digital SLR, Jason A recorded a 30-minute to 1-hour video at the Alomar Observatory, about 10 minutes from the launch of the rocket at the Antoya Space Center.
Interestingly, another man, Ole C. Salomonsen, happened to inadvertently record another scene during the rocket launch.
1 Short - AZURE rocket launches（Via)
He said he was shooting the aurora (April 5) and did not expect NASA / ASC to launch rockets into the atmosphere / aurora. It's a great surprise. It's great!
The second video was shot in Tromso, Norway, farther from the rocket launch site.
However, some people are worried that the dust clouds launched into the high altitude will not cause pollution? Facts show that we really need not worry.
The mission included a mixture of trimethylaluminum (TMA) and barium / strontium, each of which reacted immediately to the atmosphere and did no harm to organisms, including humans.
Only alumina, carbon dioxide, and water vapor are the products of reactions caused by the mixture of TMA and the atmosphere, which are naturally present in nature. So the rocket launched by NASA is the equivalent of pouring a glass of water into the sea.
And ø ya Space Center-Rocket launch-Azure Programme (Via)
Traces of strontium and barium can be found in every human body on this planet. Strontium itself is harmless to human beings, but it is mainly radioactive, but we also need not worry about it.
But beautyGomeAccording to the CDC, strontium is almost everywhere in rocks, soils, dust, coal, oil, surface, groundwater, air, animals and plants.
As for barium, it is ubiquitous in underground deposits, drinking water, oceans, soils, food, and is also an essentially unavoidable element on the earth.
Like strontium, NASA releases very little into the auroral atmosphere. After evaporation, barium content in gasoline additives is not even high.