Private companies could land on the moon just next year, after NASA announced contracts worth $ 3.6 billion to attract people as soon as possible.
Nine companies will compete for contracts for the delivery of scientific and technological experiments on the surface of the moon, with NASA allowing companies to draw details of their getting there.
Tests will help accelerate progress towards long-term scientific studies and human research on the moon and Mars.
Before people can travel in space regularly, the agency needs to better understand the needs for navigation, landing and survival.
The news comes just three days after the NASA spacecraft "Inside the Universe" landed on Mars, only the eighth time the ship[Getscompletedatleastthreemonthsinamonthat480millionmiles[hascompletedthenearlyseven-month480-million-kilometerourneyfromEarth[гозавршискороскороседуммесечниотпатод480милионикилометриодЗемјата[hascompletedthenearlyseven-month480-million-kilometrejourneyfromEarth
NASA wants to test the Moon system before launching commercial delivery services on Mars.
NASA Administrator Jim Bridgestone released a statement at the headquarters of the Washington-based agency in 2019, marking the 50th anniversary of the landing of the moon landing.
He hinted in the news earlier this week when he announced that the United States was heading to the moon "sooner than you think."
The Space Agency has already published the first photos and videos, with the Twitter spacecraft profile reporting "quiet beauty".
The $ 993 million arrivals, which appear to be in good shape, will soon begin to develop their robotic arm for a 360-degree view and deploy their earthquake sensors on Mars's surface.
NASA engineers are soon planning to start working with their robotic arm, but continue with caution.
The hand has five mechanical fingers that will help you pull out and put your two instruments on the surface of Mars in the next few months.
"Slowly releasing all my strained tensions, starting with loosening my error, as these pre-and-then pictures show," said NASA's InSight Twitter account.
"While I'm not ready to pull out my hand, my camera angles will be the same."