Messages for Hayabusa2

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Comments

lodayaOct. 6, 2018 01:18Reply

Events are happening really fast on Ryugu! Congratulations.
Next we have the second sampling rehearsal.
I understand part of the rush is because Ryugu will be going behind the Sun next month.
I guess you would want to maximize the experiments completed by then.
Since Hayabusa2 will be invisible to us then, will it autonomously maintain the 20 km home position?
Are any observations planned then which will be relayed to Earth when communication resumes after several months?
Or does Hayabusa2 just maintain an uneventful watching brief until it comes back into our line of sight?


FB Unser KosmosOct. 2, 2018 11:52Reply

Nur wer kleine Dinge zu schätzen weiß, wird große Dinge erkennen.
Ein kleiner Asteroid im All, eine großartige Leistung für Wissenschaft.

Michael Broemmerreply for FB Unser KosmosOct. 3, 2018 16:01Reply

Nachdem die MASCOT-Landung erfolgreich ablief, kann man als Fan dieser Mission nur hoffen das die 16 Stunden betriebsfähigkeit von Mascot alle erhofften Resultate für die beteiligten Wissenschaftler bringen. Es wird ja bald nochmal sehr spannend, wenn der Mechanismus der Probenaufnahme bei Hayabusa-2 erfolgreich ist und der Rückkehrbehälter seinen Weg zur Erde findet. Wir freuen uns darauf ! Gratulation und Danke an die beteiligten Teams von JAXA; DLR und CENES.


Michael BroemmerSep. 28, 2018 19:17Reply

Many thanks to JAXA and Hayabusa-2 team for the impressive, fascinating pictures of the Minerva-Rover 1A and B. Interesting pictures from the far distance of space for the people on Earth. Impressive miniaturized camera technology Made in Japan! Congratulationsfor these spectacular successes of Micha. I hop for more new scientific findings from Hayabusa - 2 !


Ryan LinSep. 26, 2018 05:43Reply

Hey, I have just heard that your two Hopping Rovers successfully touched the surface!! Very cool, and fascinating, you guys are awesome!!
CONGRATS JAXA, you have given mankind another leap!!


lodayaSep. 23, 2018 13:09Reply

Cheers from Philae, if it were alive, it would surely be cheering. From the bounces, what kind of hardness and temperature information are we getting? Is the surface of Ryugu as hard as that of 67p? Is the second hopper still transmitting from a stationary position? Please do tell us how often data is sent to Hayabusa2 and whether it is in order or has to be aggregated.


lodayaSep. 19, 2018 21:38Reply

The Minerva hoppers seem to be very interesting, with an unparalleled level of autonomous control, that too on the surface of a small body. Looking forward to a completely new perspective on Ryugu.


lodayaAug. 11, 2018 02:47Reply

Since the free fall went further than expected, is Ryugu less dense than expected?
Finding a landing place looks tough, it looks like the maneuverability capabilities of the landers are going to come in handy.
Best wishes.


lodayaJul. 10, 2018 18:03Reply

"Who has been eating my dango?" asked Goldilocks.

Seriously, this is an astonishing find! Can a strike like this result in retrograde rotation?


Hal Lane - NC, USAJun. 29, 2018 02:30Reply

Congratulations on reaching Ryugu! My two grandson's names are on your Hayabusa-2 spacecraft. Will their names be dropped off to remain on Ryugu, or return to Earth after their journey? Thanks for giving my grandsons a great introduction to space exploration, and a lot of excitement!
- Hal Lane

Michael Broemmerreply for Hal Lane - NC, USAJul. 15, 2018 17:59Reply

Hello Hal Lane , on the spacecraft Hayabusa-2 there are two memory chips. A name chip is attached to one of the target markers, wich is discarded and remains on the asteroid Ryugu. The other chip with names and messages is located in the spacecraft`s return container. This lands back to Earth at the end of 2020 with material samples from the asteroid at Woomera / Australia. Many greetings from Michael.


Michael BroemmerJun. 27, 2018 10:43Reply

We are there ! Congratulations on reaching the home station. Now it will be an exciting time, greetings from Michael and his friends from Germany !


lodayaJun. 25, 2018 22:15Reply

I learnt that like Hayabusa1 did for Itokawa, Hayabusa2 will not be in a gravitationally bound orbit of Ryugu but will maintain a parallel heliocentric orbit on its own propulsion.


lodayaJun. 24, 2018 21:05Reply

On 27th or thereabouts does Hayabusa2 go into orbit around Ryugu? If so, would that be the smallest body around which a spacecraft has been in a bound orbit? I tried looking up information on Hayabusa1 and it does not appear to be the case that it was in orbit around Itokawa.


jump jackJun. 22, 2018 16:19Reply

lodayaJun. 22, 2018 01:24Reply

What is the albedo of the bright feature on the pole of Ryugu?

Michael Broemmerreply for lodayaJun. 26, 2018 02:23Reply

Maybe a diffused surface like ice, metallic matter or something similar ? Greetings from Michael.

lodayareply for Michael BroemmerJun. 26, 2018 14:36Reply

Greetings from India, Michael, and thanks for writing back. Hydrated minerals were suggested from Earth-based spectra, better spectral data should soon be available from the spacecraft. From the all-round views, the feature suggests a cliff where the surface has fallen off to expose inner material. Perhaps some of the craters could also be caused by flow of surface material towards the equator rather than by impact.


lodayaJun. 14, 2018 20:39Reply

Congratulations and we are eagerly awaiting better pictures of the "dango" shape. Can Hayabusa2 detect whether Ryugu is rotating?


Michael BroemmerJun. 5, 2018 17:30Reply

Congratulations to the team for ending the forward drive engine operation at Hayabusa - 2. Continue to good luck for the final approach phase at Ryugu. Now it will be very exciting ! Greetings Michael and his friends from Germany.


Michael BroemmerMay. 17, 2018 06:23Reply

Hayabusa - 2 with Lander Mascot sets for the final sprint. All the best for the last 50000 km and a good arrival at the finish - asteroids Ryugu wish Michael and his friends from Germany !


Pietro MaioranaApr. 8, 2018 06:19Reply

Che scoperte, che avventure ci aspettano con Hayabusa2!!
Oltre i cieli dell’avventura viaggia senza paura, come un raggio che ha il coraggio di lasciare il sole dietro se,
per una missione eccezionale sulle strade della scienza.
Tu sai chi vedrai laggiù, più in là del cielo blu, vai e non fermarti mai finché non troverai.
Allacciamo le cinture, viaggiando s'impara!!


AnatoleJun. 25, 2016 21:18Reply

Meilleurs voeux pour un voyage réussi! De vos partisans au Canada.


Vincent.Mar. 15, 2016 09:56Reply

Bravo et merci !

zynqf6reply for Vincent.Mar. 18, 2016 12:38Reply

ES UN HONOR TENERLOS EN CONTACTO PARA LO QUE VIENE EN UN FUTURO MUY SECANO AL PLANETA TIERRA ATT MARCO ANTONIO PRADO


Drago DragovicMar. 2, 2016 15:51Reply

Good Luck for brave robot! I'm Drago Dragovic, engineer from Serbia. I couldn't wait next news. I feel if the robot is healthy success is guaranteed. GO JAXA!


Na, Sangoh (나상오)Feb. 21, 2016 08:51Reply

하야부사2 의 성공적 도착과 크나큰 과학 정보를 기대합니다 !
Hayabusa2's so nearest fly-by of the Earth is one of the best beautiful journey ! Best wishes from Seoul.
(Although I'm not an astronomist nor a physicist, I sometimes dream to land on Ryugu asteroid with Hayabusa II. I'm a pediatrician, that's why I dream like a baby?)


MichaelJan. 14, 2016 19:55Reply

Russian scientists wish you good luck, guys!

We hope ion engines will not fail this time!


Bryan & JasonDec. 5, 2015 11:26Reply

Love your fly-by of the Earth!! Good luck Hayabusa2!!
Best wishes from Virginia, USA


JerryP75Dec. 4, 2015 07:49Reply

Wishing you all great success on your journey! Hyabusa 2 and the JAEA team.


Elyasaf KosmanDec. 4, 2015 04:51Reply

Good Job Hayabusa 2 and JAXA! this is an awesome and exciting mission you are doing, and I wish you all the luck and success.

shalom and greetings from Israel,

Elyasaf


Joaquim SilvaDec. 4, 2015 03:50Reply

Boa Sorte, que este projecto nos traga informações valiosas em prol do futuro da humanidade.
Salvé

Azoia - Leiria - Portugal


PozzoDec. 4, 2015 03:22Reply

Best of luck to Hayabusa. Hope JAXA becomes a key player in an international consortium of manned space exploration sometimes in the future


joebroDec. 3, 2015 22:51Reply

boooyeahhh


Tim S. NEPADec. 3, 2015 22:44Reply

May the Force be with you!!! Use the force Hayabusa2!!! :);)L)
Good luck and prayers for a successful mission!!! @--(@)--@
Turn off the cameras and use your third eye. All will be revealed.


Fernando DevechiDec. 3, 2015 22:39Reply

Good Luck, I wish the best for hayabusa2 and JAXA

Following from Brazil


Leon and pappaDec. 3, 2015 20:16Reply

Ganbare Hayabusa ! Good luck !
<3 from Tokyo


Karthik.A (nasakarthik97@gmail.com)Dec. 3, 2015 15:48Reply

welcome to your home hayabusa2 waiting all the best for jaxa


Oscar Alfredo Castillo TelloDec. 3, 2015 15:00Reply

Felicitaciones,,, gran expedición para explorar y explicarnos los misterios del espacio.Jaxa no hito gambatte kudasai!!!
Omedeto gozamos!!!


Divyadarshan PurohitDec. 3, 2015 14:26Reply

We, friends from India wishes you the grand success of the spacecraft.We are sure it will help to open the door of asteroid vision.It will also help to understand us the solar system more deeply.

Divyadarshan D.Purohit
Gurudev Observatory,
Vadodara
India
http://www.gurudevobservatory.co.in/

flickr twitter facebook youtube googleplus blogspot tumblr


;ovoi stoicescuDec. 3, 2015 13:39Reply

best of luck on gravity assist from constanta romania


Mark LammasDec. 3, 2015 10:03Reply

Best of luck! Bring me back a bit of Ryugu rock, and take some more of those fantastic Earth photos!


ILikeCatsAlotDec. 3, 2015 07:20Reply

What a great photo of Earth! Best of luck on the gravity assist. From Oxford, England


AnonymousDec. 3, 2015 05:32Reply

Hi their guys. This is Andre from Jeffreys Bay in South Africa.When i was a young guy I always thought about space as an unreachable mysterious place.You guys are in the process of changing that thoughts of mine as a young guy about space to something that is within the reach of us as earthly humans and a place of emense interest,
Thanks for your emense effort and I shall be following your progress with great interest.


Jaume CodinaDec. 3, 2015 04:53Reply

amazing, good luck. It's a great mission. Bona sort!.


Country MikeDec. 3, 2015 03:40Reply

Fly high little dude! Bring me back some of that tasty space rock. You can land in my back yard if you need a place to park.


Donn AversDec. 3, 2015 03:14Reply

Good luck to all on the 3rd.


Marco T., from ItalyDec. 3, 2015 02:13Reply

Best of luck to Hayabusa2 and the experts at JAXA for a successful launch and swing-by maneuver. Everything's going to go great!


Robert ClayDec. 2, 2015 04:03Reply

Best of luck on the manoeuvre and really incredible mission. Will be following progress over the next few years. :-)


MichaelDec. 2, 2015 02:32Reply

i wish you great success, this is an exciting mission!


nathan wayne goebelDec. 2, 2015 00:42Reply

Rock on and bring some of it back LOL ! good luck/ cool


rival rebelDec. 1, 2015 20:52Reply

have a safe trip bring home the bacon


DominiqueDec. 1, 2015 03:40Reply

Thank you for sharing this fantastic journey. We are on your wings. Let us dream. Good luck !
From Grenoble, France


MASCOT Team DLRDec. 1, 2015 03:11Reply

Never again will our Mascot be so close to us. We will stand-by, look up and will give a wave in farewell. Take on your journey, sit tight and be patient. Your big moment will come!


AnonymousDec. 1, 2015 02:24Reply

Fly on Hayabusa 2! Best wishes from Europe.
And I am sure Rosetta and Philae will wave at you on your journey's last hop.
(another Michael from Germany)


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