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poll time by Johannes Kepler - Sat, 06 Dec 2014 23:06:10 EST ID:Zbe0PVOU No.54770 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1417925170232.jpg -(230832B / 225.42KB, 1471x1896) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 230832
Do you pronounce it "yur anus" or "yuran us".
35 posts and 6 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
The Fool !oj3475yHBQ - Sat, 14 May 2016 23:28:55 EST ID:rhwUV3nh No.56184 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Urinus
>>
Joseph Taylor Jr. - Sun, 15 May 2016 05:50:41 EST ID:w9azQgXi No.56185 Ignore Report Quick Reply
YOU ARE ANUS
>>
Caroline Herschel - Sun, 29 May 2016 15:16:47 EST ID:66iQx6Zw No.56199 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Your anus.

As in "I can see the ring around your anus"
>>
Annie Cannon - Mon, 30 May 2016 15:30:24 EST ID:tQX5ylFX No.56200 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1464636624280.jpg -(44826B / 43.78KB, 500x363) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>>56199
You should probably wipe Uranus.
>>
Edward Barnard - Tue, 31 May 2016 13:07:46 EST ID:3t/weoS/ No.56201 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56200

I've heard it's more gasy than moist and nutty though.



Its happening! by Jocelyn Bell - Wed, 13 Apr 2016 05:21:04 EST ID:zo6zX05v No.56151 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1460539264849.jpg -(207439B / 202.58KB, 950x534) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 207439
http://www.cnn.com/2016/04/12/us/breakthrough-starshot-space-probe-stephen-hawking-feat/index.html
5 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
William Huggins - Sun, 24 Apr 2016 05:05:01 EST ID:C3ALvdlc No.56158 Ignore Report Quick Reply
> How do they stop?
Do they?
>>
Hannes Alven - Sun, 24 Apr 2016 15:58:49 EST ID:415JX8nG No.56159 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56155
You would only need one laser system in each hemisphere.
The craft are moving independently of the earth, you would just have to fire at certain times of the day, the whole sky rotates around you every single day.
>>
Cecelia Payne-Gaposchkin - Tue, 26 Apr 2016 21:14:40 EST ID:r6jFVsbC No.56163 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56158
Why would they need to? I think idea is more or less for a flyby.
>>
Irwin Shapiro - Wed, 27 Apr 2016 08:41:53 EST ID:qxykRiwE No.56165 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56151
The Mote In God's Eye?
>>
Edward Pickering - Wed, 27 Apr 2016 19:37:24 EST ID:/CR0/A7p No.56175 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56158
>>56163

But long term, this would be cheaper than combustion. This would also work for manned missions.

You'd have to start decelerating 50% of the way there, if they're doing both with lasers. But they'd probably just use combustion to decelerate, which would significantly reduce weight too. Since it's for stopping and not the initial thrust. So I think that might work.

I realize it works great if you're just sending things out, but why develop this huge and incredibly useful ability and just use it to send out a dozen more voyagers?


NASA Mars announcement by Stevie Nothing - Mon, 28 Sep 2015 04:30:10 EST ID:piwlLnxF No.55700 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1443429010097.jpg -(21760B / 21.25KB, 600x450) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 21760
http://www.smh.com.au/technology/sci-tech/is-it-aliens-nasa-sends-space-fans-into-frenzy-with-news-of-a-major-announcement-20150927-gjvxsf.html

>The biggest hint is that one of five speakers at the news briefing will be Lujendra Ojha from the Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta. Ojha made headlines in 2011 when he co-authored a study suggesting that liquid water flowed during the warmer months on Mars.

>He said at the time that, by accident, he noticed irregular features in images taken for another study of gullies in Mars craters. Using a computer algorithm to monitor changes over time, he began to see "finger-like" features and streaks that strongly resembled water. They would appear during warmer seasons and die away during cooler seasons. He has conducted research ever since, to determine if it is definitely water.
18 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Robert Dicke - Fri, 13 Nov 2015 05:49:18 EST ID:tQX5ylFX No.55808 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55807
And in effect so does your mom.
>>
Kiyotsugu Hirayama - Fri, 26 Feb 2016 14:58:51 EST ID:bUVcT3Vi No.56093 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55808
Good one bro!
>>
Viktor Ambartsumian - Sat, 27 Feb 2016 02:15:03 EST ID:tQX5ylFX No.56096 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56093
You put a 4 month old thread up for that? Good one bro!
>>
Friedrich von Struve - Sat, 27 Feb 2016 14:02:08 EST ID:pgmu6mYO No.56101 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56096
Why is everyone on this board such a bitch?
>>
Joseph von Fraunhofer - Sun, 10 Apr 2016 08:33:26 EST ID:/mLbrve3 No.56150 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56101
Autismus.


So New Horizons.. by Joseph Lockyer - Sun, 05 Jul 2015 17:48:57 EST ID:LNoHYvqf No.55473 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1436132937924.jpg -(2382B / 2.33KB, 530x297) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 2382
Just went safe mode, for seemingly no reason. Either NASA saw something that they don't want us finding out, or some kind of aliens are trying to prevent their discovery. I mean, Pluto seems completely, artificially placed. It orbits on an entirely different plane than the rest of the planets in the solar system. I'm not a /tinfoil/ faggot, and I'm not talking about "greys". I want to have a serious discussion on the possibility of this, because I got super stoked about seeing high-res pictures of Pluto after reading about the last few developments, and this just seems too coincidental.
>pic related, newest pictures of Pluto.
19 posts and 8 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Fred Whipple - Tue, 25 Aug 2015 23:34:50 EST ID:P+fSJ1RL No.55634 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55582
The universe is fucking awesome.
>>
Henrietta Levitt - Fri, 19 Feb 2016 14:30:10 EST ID:6M9MO6b+ No.56068 Ignore Report Quick Reply
bump for the love of asteroids
>>
Paul Goldsmith - Sat, 20 Feb 2016 17:11:17 EST ID:NwG2VzXF No.56071 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56068
>Pluto
>asteroid

0/10
>>
Tadashi Nakajima - Thu, 31 Mar 2016 08:16:57 EST ID:Kz5Q207u No.56145 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55492
>We have exactly one datapoint for how rationally a species capable of space flight behaves, and it's "not at all".
I know his claim is baseless, but your implication is a logical fallacy. A lack of evidence showing that species capable of space flight behave rationally is not evidence that none (can) behave rationally. Not to mention there's a huge difference between space travel at the distances required to reach us/other planets supporting sentient life, and just being able to make it into space. We don't have even a single data point at all in regards to the level of rational behavior a species capable of space flight at those distances possesses.

Your argument is shit. His might be shit too, but he's not positing that pluto is an alien space station that houses blue-visioned aliens and serves as a research lab where they perform tests on humans. Therefore, your argument is shit and your criticism of his criticism is retarded.
>>
Tadashi Nakajima - Thu, 31 Mar 2016 08:17:46 EST ID:Kz5Q207u No.56146 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56145
rationally is not evidence that none (can) behave rationally... or necessarily would*


Where's The Flux by Edwin Hubble - Fri, 25 Mar 2016 03:54:23 EST ID:t1vMK9Uc No.56140 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1458892463622.png -(603447B / 589.30KB, 854x480) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 603447
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KIC_8462852

tl;dr - star has some really odd brightening and dimming patterns inconsistent with any hitherto known natural phenomenon. The best explanation is a comet having broken up in an extremely regular pattern at a really silly angle. A possibility raised is a civilization setting up a dyson swarm, or basically a bajillion solar panels coordinating with themselves to stay in orbit and produce the energy a super advanced space faring civilization needs, but on the other hand the system is dark in infrared light suggesting that the light from the star isn't being absorbed and converted into anything (which heats things > releases infrared, because nothing is 100% efficient)


any ideas on where the infrared might be, given that it's a dyson swarm? Or opinions on the correct natural explanation?
>>
Robert Wilson - Fri, 25 Mar 2016 08:57:25 EST ID:Lg4ZGohn No.56141 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56140
Here's some light curves for anyone interested.
https://sites.psu.edu/astrowright/2015/10/15/kic-8462852wheres-the-flux/
And this analysis helps to understand the topic:
http://www.datasciencecentral.com/profiles/blogs/kic-8462852-models-of-transits?xg_source=activity


Moonbase 3 by Ejnar Hertzprung - Fri, 12 Feb 2016 11:23:14 EST ID:+eqmThO1 No.56048 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1455294194760.jpg -(45231B / 44.17KB, 640x360) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 45231
Ran across this and thought /sagan/ would appreciate it.

https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLAE712CF17EC14903

This is a 1973 BBC/20th Century Fox/ABC production, created by Dr. Who's Terrance Dicks. It only ran for 6 episodes, and didn't take off, mostly because it was just a little too realistic, concentrating on scientific accuracy over B.E.M.s and green bitches and space dogfights, but I thought it'd find some new fans here.
10 posts and 7 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Thomas Henderson - Tue, 08 Mar 2016 12:07:57 EST ID:vH3CaGpi No.56117 Ignore Report Quick Reply
This thread is why I refer people to /sagan/ or /nra/ instead of /mtv/ .
>>
Jocelyn Bell - Sun, 13 Mar 2016 13:03:43 EST ID:jMMVdMaT No.56123 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Race To Mars (Canada, 2007)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6qFhNR4OAtw
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S_qglv0AOjE

Narrated by William Shatner.
>>
Jocelyn Bell - Sun, 13 Mar 2016 13:09:46 EST ID:jMMVdMaT No.56124 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Star Cops (BBC, 1987)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GdHlHTi2cCM&list=PLLPeBK9pNWHSFGxIiSUMQE9E9_I5l-ZL_

Failed British cop show IN SPACE, with some of the hardest SF ever seen.
>>
Jocelyn Bell - Sun, 13 Mar 2016 13:23:18 EST ID:jMMVdMaT No.56125 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Starcom: The U.S. Space Force (1987)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XsNkW0S9c-w&list=PLnRjtBU0WOyb66M9pG_8wZkHjYIUoS5to

Kind of like if G.I. Joe hired consultants from N.A.S.A..
>>
Russel Hulse - Tue, 22 Mar 2016 17:15:13 EST ID:AonVP/Hg No.56136 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>56066
duuuude, found a torrent of the manga and it kicks ass, highly recommended
thanks a lot!


I hate the fermi paradox by Otto Struve - Sat, 30 Jan 2016 02:53:49 EST ID:Y6cuAVAn No.55979 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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The Fermi paradox is not a fucking paradox. It's completely reasonable that in a universe this large and the short amount of time we have had are ears open looking for radio broadcasts AND the fact that intelligent life evolving or even evolving with the senses that would make radio waves a logical invention for them is highly unlikely. Given what we know about how many planets are in the habitable zones of stars.

It's totally reasonable that we have not heard a thing from anyone. Maybe if we listened for like I don't know 3 million years THEN we can safely say "yes fermi was right this IS a pardox" can anyone prove this idea wrong?
67 posts and 12 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Tycho Brahe - Wed, 02 Mar 2016 07:35:46 EST ID:feK9r3AW No.56115 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>56113
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jo3zAdXM4Tk
>>
Edwin Salpeter - Mon, 14 Mar 2016 18:28:04 EST ID:CI7HCp3k No.56126 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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It boils down to the Drake Equation and imho the probability of microbiological life evolving on habitable planets.
To quote wikipedia:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rare_Earth_hypothesis#Rare_Earth_equation
And now the tremendous pitfall:
>f_i is the fraction of habitable planets where microbial life arises. Ward and Brownlee believe this fraction is unlikely to be small.

This could be incredible small for all we know. From the current understanding of microbiology cell organelles are hypothesized to have formed from random convergence. Considering the relative size of these (in terms of number of molecules) it might turn out to be incredible improbable to happen.
>>
Joseph Taylor Jr. - Tue, 15 Mar 2016 12:34:15 EST ID:YHjXylC8 No.56127 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56126
But evidence of life starts very soon after the earth cooled.
This implies either those molecules are incredibly likely to occur on a scale of millions of years, and certain to occur on a scale of billions of years given pre-earthlike conditions.
>>
Joseph Taylor Jr. - Tue, 15 Mar 2016 14:51:44 EST ID:YHjXylC8 No.56128 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>56127
*This implies those molecules are incredibly likely to occur on a scale of millions of years, and certain to occur on a scale of billions of years given pre-earthlike conditions.
>>
Bart Bok - Thu, 17 Mar 2016 03:05:33 EST ID:3t/weoS/ No.56130 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56127

For prokaryotes it seems the odds are in their favor, but eukaryotic life which is near required for multicellular life needed almost half the lifetime of Earth to develop. Which makes sense as they were born from symbiotic relationships between different prokaryotes, something that need specific spesializations to occur beforehand.


Is the big bang happening constanty? by John Wheeler - Sat, 12 Mar 2016 11:21:59 EST ID:D/M9znoO No.56118 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1457799719882.jpg -(42859B / 41.85KB, 640x605) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 42859
My physics teacher has a theory that if the big bang theory then why can't it happen again
Is it possible that the universe is expanding because of big bangs are happening constantly?
How does this fit with the big bounce theory?
The first issue I see is how the big bangs are being formed and in what enviroments.
>>
Allan Sandage - Sat, 12 Mar 2016 14:24:22 EST ID:3t/weoS/ No.56119 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>Is the big bang happening constantly?

In a way, yes. There was no definite point where whatever before went boom. Rather, the Big Bang refers to the inflation of the size of the universe, right after its inception. And by inception scientists means the time when current physical laws came into existence. As the universe (read; space itself) still increases in size, you could say that the inflation(in other words the big bang) never stopped. It just reduced its speed.

In a way, you could say that the universe is the Big Bang, as the point the concept refers to set everything in motion and thus is an extended part of it.
>>
William de Sitter - Sat, 12 Mar 2016 15:08:48 EST ID:pjhpxsvC No.56120 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56119
I gotta add that there are hypotheses based on theoretical math that inflation is a neverending process, that is constantly spawning "universes" in different places from our universe.

I dunno man, I watched a lot of documentaries on theoretical physics when I smoked weed everyday and grew my own mushrooms and tripped every two weeks because tripping while listening to some astrophysics documentary is a fantastic way to get lost in closed-eye-visuals of space.
>>
Kiyotsugu Hirayama - Sat, 12 Mar 2016 20:37:36 EST ID:D/M9znoO No.56121 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56120
The universe is weird and scary.
Thanks for answering my question
>>
Kiyotsugu Hirayama - Sat, 12 Mar 2016 23:18:33 EST ID:D/M9znoO No.56122 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56119
whoops I should have replied to you and not the other guy lol
thought you were the same didnt check ID
:333


Van Allen Belts Proven to be "to lethal to travel in" by Allan Sandage - Wed, 20 Jan 2016 18:13:58 EST ID:sV+7XGwN No.55944 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1453331638661.jpg -(469133B / 458.14KB, 900x658) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 469133
The Van Allen belts put out radiation that can be extremely detrimental to a persons health and could even lead to death. NASA itself has claimed it can't get through the radiation belts.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NlXG0REiVzE
https://www.nasa.gov/content/goddard/van-allen-probes-spot-impenetrable-barrier-in-space

Now that NASA has tentatively acknowledged that the Van Allen Belts can't be passed, how is it we were able to land a man on the moon?

>the answer may surprise you

New evidence shows that robotic drone type machines may have been used inside the Apollo astronauts suits while the astronauts remained safely in low earth orbit. Apollo 9 tested that astronauts could survive in low earth orbit below the 1,000 km mark where the Van Allen Belts begin.

>The clunky mechanical engineering of the time combined with the human publics unawareness of how gravity on the moon effects objects differently than on Earth lead to this kind of Qausi-hoax to be implemented.

>It was implemented not for some nefarious reason but rather to protect our astronauts from dieing the minute they entered the belts, haven't you ever wondered why they keep the International Space Station so low in orbit?
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
13 posts and 4 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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William Herschel - Wed, 27 Jan 2016 21:26:58 EST ID:NwG2VzXF No.55977 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55968

That's true of any space mission, really. Imagine how the guys in Gemini felt.
>>
James van Allen - Mon, 15 Feb 2016 03:32:17 EST ID:f/Tl+D5o No.56056 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55949 they must like their electrons fast and energetic then...
because how else are aliens going to contact us?
anyway's I was originally thinking they need clear space for experiments, and forgot about the Van Allen's.
>>
Kiyotsugu Hirayama - Fri, 26 Feb 2016 14:57:58 EST ID:bUVcT3Vi No.56092 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56056
The Van Allen belts would flash cook a person trying to go through them in a capsule
>>
Margaret Burbidge - Sat, 27 Feb 2016 13:46:11 EST ID:vB+y87GU No.56099 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56092
Really?
Then how did the Apollo astronauts get through them?
>>
Friedrich von Struve - Sat, 27 Feb 2016 14:01:24 EST ID:pgmu6mYO No.56100 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56099
It's called space dipshit


LIGO Detects Gravitational Waves by William Fowler - Thu, 11 Feb 2016 11:18:29 EST ID:y/fkgY/C No.56038 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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http://www.ligo.org/news/detection-press-release.pdf

>Based on the observed signals, LIGO scientists estimate that the black holes for this event were about 29 and 36 times the mass of the sun, and the event took place 1.3 billion years ago. About 3 times the mass of the sun was converted into gravitational waves in a fraction of a second — with a peak power output about 50 times that of the whole visible universe. By looking at the time of arrival of the signals — the detector in Livingston recorded the event 7 milliseconds before the detector in Hanford — scientists can say that the source was located in the Southern Hemisphere.

Get hype!
9 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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George Airy - Tue, 16 Feb 2016 05:42:46 EST ID:f/Tl+D5o No.56060 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56044 Biff snucked in another trip and and we are all living in the crap time line.
>>
Rudolph Minkowski - Wed, 17 Feb 2016 18:01:09 EST ID:QDdocS9H No.56061 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56057
What happens if it breaks down or malfunctions in some other way? It would suck to wind up stranded in the middle of nowhere at night and unable to do anything because no one knows how to drive or repair cars anymore except for trained specialists.
>>
Cecelia Payne-Gaposchkin - Thu, 18 Feb 2016 20:18:57 EST ID:415JX8nG No.56065 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56061

I was thinking about that too brotha, but I guess electric cars are built with a multitude of systems to create redundancy; multiple brake systems in case the pressure gets lost it one, it just switches to another system for example.

It really emphasizes how cheap mechanics have become
>>
William Herschel - Sat, 20 Feb 2016 17:14:58 EST ID:fDZ3h+Vd No.56072 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>56065
This, incase of malfunction the cars on the road today that have autonomous driving of some sort already have systems in place that bring the car to gentle stop and ofcourse they include/would include some kind of manual control.
>>
Carl Seyfert - Sun, 21 Feb 2016 04:51:26 EST ID:Yyh+3hGH No.56073 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Inb4 assholes figure out that putting more mannequins in the path of an AI car than it's carrying passengers will cause it to decide to crash into a barrier rather than into the fake people on the road, and hackers reprogram your car for to deliver you and your valuables to a location conveniently absent of police and witnesses.


Planet Nine by Jacob Kapteyn - Wed, 20 Jan 2016 21:32:30 EST ID:bnm9ITDo No.55945 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Scientists have found evidence for a new, ninth planet in our solar system with a mass around ten times that of Earth. Get hype.

http://www.npr.org/sections/thetwo-way/2016/01/20/463087037/hints-of-a-hidden-distant-planet-in-our-solar-system
11 posts and 2 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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Urbain Le Verrier - Sun, 31 Jan 2016 16:29:37 EST ID:9zk8Lirz No.55993 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55978
>Cable TV is bust.
>>
Anders Angstrom - Sun, 31 Jan 2016 23:24:33 EST ID:oigSnnJc No.55994 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Its pretty neat in theory, but we can't fully accept it as fact until we have direct observation. Which will be incredibly hard. Think of it like this: whatever is out there is incredibly faint , even with a high albedo, due to its distance from the sun. Next, it will also be incredibly cold. If it is gaseous then its outer gas envelope will be downright frigid.

To find this object which is faint and cold, we will need very powerful infrared telescopes, which are unfortunately rather lacking right now. And also, based on the orbits of perturbed KBO's and sednoids, the object is likely at its aphelion of its orbit, meaning its at the point farthest away from the sun, making it more faint and difficult to detect.

Idk guys, people have theorized "planet nine" for quite awhile. I'll wait until they come out with a peer reviewed paper with 6σ correlations.
>>
A Wizard - Mon, 01 Feb 2016 01:48:15 EST ID:0HhPnpAt No.55995 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55994
It's a giant ball of shit for all I care
>>
William de Sitter - Wed, 03 Feb 2016 14:35:11 EST ID:fDZ3h+Vd No.56010 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55994
I've been wondering, is the Kepler powerful enough for this? If so we should find out in 2018.
>>
John Riccioli - Mon, 08 Feb 2016 10:36:07 EST ID:8UyygmWs No.56025 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>55945
i love to hear this


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