I started my profession in mechanical designing in the mid 1970’s at the Marshall Space Flight Center as helpful schooling understudy. At NASA, I worked in the Preliminary Design Group for the space transport. To me, there could be no greater method for showing the world what lies under the surface for America than to send a mission to Mars. We want a mission that will tell the world that we’re still here and more noteworthy than any time in recent memory. Truth be told, our vision ought not be restricted to Mars, but instead the envelop the whole Universe.
Our World has never really perceived NASA’s advantages to our day to day routines. NASA ought to advance their achievements and take a merited slap on the back. Our space transport armada has presented with unique excellence for a long time. It is, be that as it may, time to construct a cutting edge transport. At long last, NASA needs to zero in for bigger scope issues like a dangerous atmospheric devation and space based cautioning frameworks for Earth-bound space rocks.
James K. Killett
Mallet Rouge, LA
While I concur that the space program needs another objective, it isn’t an ideal opportunity to send a man to Mars. At the point when we set out on a monitored Mars mission, it ought to be the point at which we are ready to lay out a monitored base. Thusly, it’s a good idea to lay out a close to term objective to build a base on the moon. The down to earth side of this mission would include: (1) A potential chance to foster the innovation of reasonable underground living; (2) safe low gravity research offices; (3) mining and assembling procedures to help the settlement of Mars; (4) medical services offices for patients who could profit from low gravity conditions; (5) the travel industry. These objectives check out as man ventures into the nearby planet group. Also, America should be there first.