A new NASA satellite is proving that the moon is an even bigger threat than we thought, and the government is scrambling to find a way to get its satellites back to Earth.
But there are still more questions than answers as the first NASA lunar probe makes its way back to the moon in 2018.
The mission, called H2O, was launched last November and will orbit the moon between March and May, bringing back data about lunar surface temperatures, moon’s atmosphere, and other conditions.
It will also provide data about how the moon works and what makes it so hot.
NASA said the probe will bring data on the moon’s gravity and solar activity for a period of up to 40 years.
H2o will also measure the temperature of the lunar surface, and its orbit will be determined using a spacecraft that uses data from its solar wind to calculate the distance between the spacecraft and the moon.
If H2os data is helpful, it will allow scientists to predict how much energy will be stored on the surface of the earth.
But it will also help NASA figure out how much water exists on the lunar moon.
The Apollo moon mission brought back data on how the surface is formed and how the ice and water behaves.
But scientists say we know that the ice is formed in the same way as the water on Earth.
“This is not a rocket that’s launching itself, it’s going to go into orbit around the moon,” said Robert Smith, the associate administrator for science and exploration for NASA.
“So, as it’s launching, the science team will be assessing its trajectory, it’ll be assessing the orbit it’ll go to and then we’ll be able to determine whether it’s heading towards the moon or whether it is heading away from the moon.”
In a report published Tuesday, NASA said that H2OS will bring back data for a total of 3.8 years.
But the report also noted that the mission is not fully operational yet and that NASA is taking into account how the probe may interfere with Earth’s rotation.
This is because H2oS orbit will only stay in orbit for about a year before returning to Earth, and then again, NASA noted.
The new probe, which NASA calls H2 O, will launch on April 25, 2018.
That’s when it will be in orbit around Jupiter, about 500 miles (800 kilometers) above the surface.
It is scheduled to orbit the lunar sun at an angle of about 180 degrees, which will cause the probe to be at an altitude of only about 20 miles (32 kilometers) from the surface, according to NASA.
It’ll have to be launched from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida, and will arrive back at the moon at the end of 2020.
But in a separate report released Wednesday, NASA also revealed that NASA had reached a decision on how to deploy the probe and that a new approach is being considered.
The agency is exploring a new launch vehicle, called Orion, which would be more efficient and could be deployed at lower cost.
NASA is also considering a smaller rocket that could be launched using a parachute, which could also reduce the amount of time needed for the probe.
But Smith told The Huffington Mail that the current approach will not be viable.
“There is no way to put a payload in orbit on the same day that the Earth does, and there is no plan in place to put an orbiter in orbit in 2021 or 2022,” he said.
“If you do that, the whole idea of putting a spacecraft in orbit is thrown out the window.”
There are still some questions about the mission.
For one thing, the probe is still traveling at about 60 miles (100 kilometers) per hour, and that’s not the kind of speed at which a spacecraft will be able stay on the ground.
“The trajectory we’re taking is at an extreme altitude, which means that we’re going to get our spacecraft in the atmosphere of the Earth,” Smith said.
But even if the probe stays at that altitude, it is still going to be traveling at around 1,600 miles (2,600 kilometers) an hour.
And the amount that it will have to change its orbit and the speed it will move will be much greater than what the average spacecraft that is launched at the moment is able to do.
“We don’t have a rocket in space to put this in orbit,” Smith told HuffPost.
“It’s going into orbit at a really extreme altitude that’s going up into the atmosphere and then flying around the Earth and then going down into the ocean at low speed.”
But the spacecraft will still be able get up close to the surface at certain times of the year.
And if the spacecraft manages to get enough distance from the Earth, it could still be in space for about 20 years before it reenters Earth’s atmosphere.
That will depend on how fast the spacecraft is traveling and how long it is orbiting the moon, which is the reason why NASA has started to worry about the possibility that the probe could get stuck on the