• NASA tweet electric boy’s episode-10 with outstanding ‘Cosmos Photos’

    Yesterday NASA tweets some eyes blinking photos of cosmos which was a regular part of ‘cosmos’ series from 1980 and it derived from cosmos 2.0 version of astronomer Carl’s Sagan series in 1980 with same name. NASA named this Episode is ‘Electric Boy’ and the 10th part of this series.

    “The Electric Boy,” blends science with an aspirational tale by focusing on the man who figured out how to turn electrical currents into mechanical motion: Michael Farraday.

    Brief story of Michael Farraday:

    “Michael Farraday wasn’t a technical scientist earlier when he made his stunning discovery. Born into poverty, Farraday didn’t have the means to attain the scientific education he craved, but worked his way up to become lab assistant to influential chemist Humphrey Davy, who worked at London’s Royal Institution”

    “It was there that Davy, as a joke, asked Farraday to figure out how to convert electricity into motion. Farraday went on to prove light’s close relationship with electricity and magnetism, which provided the bedrock for much of our understanding of the universe today”

    Overview of Cosmos at a glance:

    The show begun by Astronomer Carl Sagan’s series in 1980 with the name ‘Cosmos’ the first show of the series. This show was created to inform the audience about massive collection of universe element, is hosted by astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson, who is also the director of the New York-based Hayden Planetarium (Tyson himself was mentored by Sagan)

    Check out latest picture gallery of NASA, it tweets new photos on every Sunday episode. Family Guy creator Seth MacFarlane is the executive producer for Cosmos, which is slated for three more episodes and airs on Sundays at 9 p.m. on Fox.

    Earth's magnetic field

    The Van Allen Belt is made up of charged particles stuck at high altitudes in Earth’s magnetic field.

    relay information in space

    NASA uses satellites such as their own Tracking and Data Relay Satellites to relay information in space.


    An aurora, as seen from space.

    Earth's atmosphere

    Auroras happen when particles of energy leave the Sun and enter the Earth’s atmosphere, according to NASA’s website. Those energy fragments release other particles in the Earth’s atmosphere that then trigger the light show.

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