Jupiter's moon Europe by water vapor
The moon Jupiter Europe has finally confirmed the presence of water in the form of water vapor. NASA has confirmed that there is water vapor on the Jupiter satellite of Jupiter Europe, CNET's IT media reported today (local time).
Meanwhile, scientists have predicted the possibility of a sea of water under the thick ice of Europe. Specifically, in 1979, Voyager was believed to have formed the sea under a dense layer of ice, catching a large number of cracks on the ice surface, such as the blood of snow. However, for the last 40 years, the presence of water has not been confirmed by direct irrigation. We have also seen huge eruptions that look like water vapor in Europe, but we have failed to prove that they contain real water.
According to NASA, the team led by Dr. Lucas Paganini, a planetary scientist at the Goddard Space Flight Center, managed to fill the Olympic-sized pool in minutes with the latest issue of the journal Nature Astronomy. It is reported to have pumped out a quantity of water (2,360 kg per second).
Researchers say steam eruptions are rare enough to be trapped only once during the 17-night outburst in 2016-2017, but they are enough to catch off the Earth.
Europe is one of the four largest moons of Jupiter's 79 satellites, first discovered by Galileo Galilei in 1610. In 2013, the Hubble Space Telescope captured the hydrogen and oxygen atoms that make up water molecules (H₂Os) in Jupiter's atmosphere, and a few years later, when Europe passed before Jupiter, a column of steam was trapped, proving its existence. There was no convincing evidence. Steam eruptions support the hypothesis that there may be twice as many oceans beneath the ice of Europe, several kilometers thick.
It would seem that we will have to wait a little longer to completely solve the mystery of Europe. NASA will send a spacecraft to the Europe Clipper mission in mid-2020 to investigate the availability of water for maintenance.
The team predicted that if the European Clipper was launched in the mid-2020s, it could orbit Europe's orbits to capture water vapor images and analyze the mass samples found in the mass spectrometry atmosphere. The European Clipper will also find a place for future landowners to settle down and collect specimens.
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