The Atmospheric Concentration Of Carbon Dioxide And The Status Of The Planet 's Ozone Layer

1249 WordsDec 13, 20145 Pages
The Earth as humans know it is slowly dying right before their very eyes. The development of massive industrial infrastructures, mechanical and electrical transportation units, and even the use of resources to keep humans occupied in their own mental world have brought upon the increase of global destruction of the planet’s delicate ecosystem and natural climates. However, there are options for decreasing the critical levels in order to conserve time for newer and broader expansions for the human species, but there must be a much more significant analysis of Earth’s current condition before we can create a hypothesis. Therefore, the creation of a highly-advanced polar-orbiting satellite that is attested to previous models will ensure…show more content…
A clear and decisive path to resolve this global issue is to launch programs that could potentially evolve into colonizing the Moon, or possibly Mars. However, the amount of time to develop such a rigorous mission would consume ages of work and analysis. As the result, the development of a polar-orbiting satellite should offer the ability to further estimate the lifespan of the Earth’s Ozone layer and to overall observe Earth’s conditions to propose early warning signs and enact restrictions of human pollution. In addition, the satellite’s presence within orbit should not exceed over thirty-five years because of the rapidly growing advancements in technology that will surely have the satellite become obsolete. Despite the fact that this mission is costly, the abundance of satellites within Earth’s orbit can be a hazard to astronauts, to future missions, and to the people on top of the planet’s crust. Mission Users and Elements Despite of NASA’s prestigious works in space technology, NOAA should overall have control of the satellite due to the federal agency heavily focusing on the planet’s oceanic and atmospheric conditions. However, NASA will be the supervisor and coordinator for the launch of the spacecraft into orbit. In addition, information gathered from the spacecraft’s instruments shall
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