We "launched" a rocket to try and understand why moon dirt could be a problem for future space missions. And this is how it went. Watch our full video here. 🤍youtu.be/rRoz-2rbxeU
Reminds me of cement powder(that which is used to make cement). 😅
If you believe we actually went to the moon, you don't believe in science.
I love how this generation talks about stuff like giving the impression they are bravely forging new territory. We landed on the moon over 50 years ago, we zoomed around in lunar sand buggies. We landed 6 times...
Sooo, what was the takeaway here? Dust is dusty?
No one got anything from the moon. Nobody’s been there! Quit accepting the lie, NASA means deception or to deceive in Hebrew. Buzz even admits none have been there. You can’t land on bioluminescent plasma. Lord please help wake up your flock.
Uhh how do you account for gravity difference in the simulation?
On job sites during the summertime after we would drive a 12ton machine back-and-forth back-and-forth it would create this almost 1 foot deep powdery dust that would just float around we call it Moondust and when you stepped on it you just sink like it wasn’t there
Even if this is a problem. We could just build a dedicated launch pad.
Must-not-make-Anakin-sand-meme... Ufff... Close 😜
an just like.. unsubbed over short form videos👎
“Simulation” of what? 1/1000000 thrust? The shape would have to be exact because of how heat and thrust reflects. Also it’s fixed hovering so you can’t tell how landing or takeoff works accurately. Also the general heat is just way off.
Plus the atmosphere / gravity / wind / moisture / altitude etc.
Rockets don’t just sandblast heat from a fixed distance. They ease into the ground or off it. Unless you’re doing retro rocket landing which doesn’t make sense in a fixed position.
What a bizarre and wrong video. You have done science and injustice by just existing
Moon dust is basically like powdered obsidian or glass, cuts everything it touches on a microscopic scale and if I remember correctly its also really attracted to static.
One problem I noticed is that gases act differently in a vacuum, so this experiment is flawed.