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William Bacon's MISSION to Bennu sub page Index


INTRODUCTION

Current status of the deep space network

The Osiris Mission to the Asteroid Bennu


NASA’s OSIRIS-REx: Mission to Bennu

OSIRIS-REx is the third mission in NASA's New Frontiers Program. Its goal is to explore near-Earth asteroid Bennu, a remnant from the dawn of the solar system, and to return a sample of Bennu to Earth in 2023. OSIRIS-REx launched in September 2016 and arrives at Bennu on December 3, 2018. This video illustrates each of the mission's carefully-designed orbit maneuvers and mapping campaigns on its journey to Bennu and back. This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: Visualization Studio at: Credit: NASA's Scientific Visualization Studio If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/NASAExplorer Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · : Facebook · Twitter · Flickr · Instagram Full Credits Dan Gallagher (USRA): Producer Walt Feimer (KBRwyle): Lead Animator Michael Lentz (USRA): Animator Kel Elkins (USRA): Data Visualizer Adriana Manrique Gutierrez (USRA): Animator Josh Masters (USRA): Animator Lisa Poje (USRA): Animator Bailee DesRocher (USRA): Animator Dante Lauretta (University of Arizona): Scientist Jason Dworkin (NASA/GSFC): Scientist Category Science & Technology

NASA plans to launch study of asteroid that could destroy Earth


Paging Bruce Willis! NASA is planning to launch a probe to study an asteroid that could one day pulverize the Earth.
The asteroid, named Bennu, crosses Earth’s orbit once every six years and has gotten ever closer since it was discovered in 1999,
astronomers told the Sunday Times of London (paywall). In 2135, Bennu will fly between the moon and Earth — a hair’s breadth in space terms,
the Times reported. That’s so close that gravity from the Earth could effect Bennu’s orbit,
“potentially putting it on course for the Earth later that century,” said Dante Lauretta, a professor of planetary science at Arizona University.
Bennu is about 1,600 feet in diameter.

Mission Brief


Published on Sep 7, 2016 NASAs OSIRIS-REx spacecraft is on a mission to explore asteroid Bennu and return a sample to Earth.
The OSIRIS-REx launch window opens on September 8, 2016, when the spacecraft begins its two-year journey to Bennu
aboard an Atlas V rocket at Cape Canaveral, Florida. After arriving at Bennu in 2018, OSIRIS-REx will spend over a year
exploring the asteroid before approaching its surface to grab a sample. This pristine material, formed
at the dawn of the solar system, will be returned to Earth in 2023, providing clues to Bennus origins and our own.
NASAs Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland, provides overall mission management,
systems engineering and safety and mission assurance for OSIRIS-REx. Dante Lauretta is the missions principal
investigator at the University of Arizona. Lockheed Martin Space Systems in Denver built the spacecraft.
OSIRIS-REx is the third mission in NASAs New Frontiers Program. NASAs Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama,
manages New Frontiers for the agencys Science Mission Directorate in Washington.
Official trailer for NASAs OSIRIS-REx mission to asteroid Bennu. Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/David Ladd More information: This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel:


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Artist concept of OSIRIS-REx, the first U.S. mission to return samples from an asteroid to Earth. Credit: NASA/Goddard
OSIRIS-Rex, NASA�s first ever spacecraft designed to collect and retrieve pristine samples of an asteroid for
return to Earth has entered its final assembly phase.
Approximately 17 months from now (April 2015), OSIRIS-REx is slated to launch in the fall of 2016
and visit asteroid Bennu, a carbon-rich asteroid.

Animation: Asteroid Redirect Mission:

MISSION BRIEF


Published on May 19, 2013 NASA's FY2014 budget proposal includes a plan to robotically capture a small near-Earth
asteroid and redirect it safely to a stable lunar orbit where astronauts can visit and explore it.
The proposed mission would combine the efforts of three NASA mission directorates:
Human Exploration and Operations, Science and Space Technology. Category Science & Technology License Standard YouTube License

OSIRIS-REx Asteroid Sampler Enters Final Assembly
by Ken Kremer on April 1, 2015


The high gain antenna and solar arrays were installed on the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft prior to it moving to environmental testing. Credits: Lockheed Martin Corporation

AMERICA’S FIRST ASTEROID SAMPLING MISSION OSIRIS-REX ARRIVES AT FLORIDA LAUNCH BASE 22 May , 2016 by Ken Kremer


Inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility high bay at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center,
engineers are removing “the birdcage” a soft, protective cover from over the Osiris-REx spacecraft.
Credit: NASA OSIRIS-Rex – has arrived at its Florida launch base for processing to get ready for blastoff barely three and one half months from today.(Late May 2016)

Inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility high bay at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center,
engineers are removing “the birdcage” a soft, protective cover from over the Osiris-REx spacecraft.
Credit: NASA

View of science instrument suite and TAGSAM robotic sample return arm on NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft
inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center. Probe is slated for Sep. 8, 2016 launch
to asteroid Bennu from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Ken Kremer

Side view of NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft showing the High Gain Antenna at left and solar panel,
inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility high bay at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center.
Probe is being processed for Sep. 8, 2016 launch to asteroid Bennu from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL. Credit: Ken Kremer

NASA’s OSIRIS-Rex asteroid sampling spacecraft inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility high bay
at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center. Launch is slated for Sep. 8, 2016 to asteroid Bennu from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Lane Hermann

NASA’S OSIRIS-REX ASTEROID SAMPLING PROBE ASSEMBLED AT FLORIDA LAUNCH BASE FOR SEP. 8 BLASTOFF — CLEANROOM PHOTOS


OSIRIS-REX - Clean Room Press Confrence - 08-20-2016


Published on Aug 21, 2016 Our first introduction to the asteroid bound mission in search of the origins of life. You will be hearing and reading
a lot about OSIRIS-REX launching Sept. 8th. Very impressive super clean PHSF. We are a US disabled veteran run,
non profit video production company who's mission is to bring other disabled US Veterans to witness a launch,
experience US Space History and become part of our report. Our nonprofit 501(c)(3) is 100% tax deductible,
just go to our webpage which is merged with and find our Donate button. You can help change the life of a US Veteran. Thank You Category Science & Technology License Standard YouTube License

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft, return capsule and payload fairings inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility
high bay at NASA's Kennedy Space Center is being processed for Sep. 8, 2016 launch to asteroid Bennu from Cape Canaveral, FL.
Credit: Ken Kremer

Overhead view of NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft with small white colored sample return canister atop,
inside the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility high bay at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center.
Launch is slated for Sep. 8, 2016 to asteroid Bennu from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Julian Leek

Dr Dante Lauretta, principal investigator for OSIRIS-REx at the University of Arizona, Tucson,
and Dr. Ken Kremer, Universe Today point to NASA’s OSIRIS-Rex asteroid sampling spacecraft inside
the Payloads Hazardous Servicing Facility at the Kennedy Space Center on Aug. 20, 2016. Credit:
Credit: Ken Kremer

The University of Arizona’s camera suite, OCAMS, sits on a test bench that mimics its arrangement
on the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft. The three cameras that compose the instrument –
MapCam (left), PolyCam and SamCam – are the eyes of NASA’s OSIRIS-REx mission.
They will map the asteroid Bennu, help choose a sample site, and ensure that the sample is correctly stowed on the spacecraft.
Credits: University of Arizona/Symeon Platts

OSISRIS Labeled Diagram


Image: The Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer (OSIRIS-REx)
spacecraft will travel to a near-Earth asteroid, called Bennu (formerly 1999 RQ36), and bring at least a 60-gram sample
back to Earth for study. The mission will help scientists investigate how planets formed and how life began,
as well as improve our understanding of asteroids that could impact Earth.
Credit: NASA/University of Arizona.

Not even month to launch... OSIRIS-REx Atlas V first stage being erected at the NASA Kennedy Vertical Integration Facility!


OSIRIS-REx Atlas V rocket is at NASA Kennedy Center. Here is the first stage Common Core Booster!

OSIRIS-REx Timelapse - Rollout

Published on Sep 7, 2016 Hey everyone, we're down at Cape Canaveral for the OSIRIS-REx launch, which takes off tomorrow. We're making a longer video to let you come along, but we captured this cool timelapse. Stay tuned... A timelapse of the OSIRIS-REx moving from the VIF to the launchpad. Category Science & Technology License Standard YouTube License

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft is rolled out to pad 40 for launch atop a
United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket on Sept. 8, 2016 from Space Launch Complex 41 on
Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL. Credit: Ken Kremer/

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft is rolled out to pad 40 for launch atop a
United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket on Sept. 8, 2016 from Space Launch Complex 41
on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL. Credit: Credit: Ken Kremer/

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft is poised for liftoff on a 7 year Journey
to asteroid Bennu and Back atop a United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket on Sept. 8, 2016
from Space Launch Complex 41 on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Ken Kremer/

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft is housed inside the payload fairing
atop the United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket on Sept. 8, 2016 from Space Launch Complex 41
on Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL. Credit: Ken Kremer/

OSIRIS REx Asteroid Sample Return Mission


NASA OSIRIS-REx Prelaunch Mission Briefing


OSIRIS-REX LAUNCH SEQUENCE


IGNITION!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


Liftoff of NASA’s OSIRIS-Rex asteroid sampling spacecraft on September 8, 2016
from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Julian Leek

OSIRIS REX CLEARS THE TOWER


ULA Atlas V rocket lifts off on September 8, 2016 from Space Launch Complex 41 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station
carrying NASA’s OSIRIS-REx asteroid sampling spacecraft, in this remote camera view taken from inside the launch pad perimeter.
Credit: Ken Kremer/

United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket lifts off from Space Launch Complex 41 at
Cape Canaveral Air Force Station carrying
NASA’s Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer, or OSIRIS-REx spacecraft
on the first U.S. mission to sample an asteroid, retrieve at least two ounces of surface material and return it to Earth for study.
Liftoff was at 7:05 p.m. EDT on September 8, 2016 in this remote camera view taken from inside the launch pad perimeter.
Note the newly install crew access arm and white room for astronaut flights atop Atlas starting in early 2018.
Credit: Ken Kremer/

OSIRIS-REX BLASTS OFF ON 7 YEAR SAMPLING TREK TO ASTEROID BENNU AND BACK


Liftoff of NASA’s Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer,
or OSIRIS-Rex asteroid sampling spacecraft on September 8, 2016 from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Dawn Leek Taylor

Liftoff of NASA’s Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer,
or OSIRIS-Rex asteroid sampling spacecraft on September 8, 2016 from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL.
Credit: Ken Kremer

A United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket lifts off from Space Launch Complex 41 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station carrying NASA’s
Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer,
or OSIRIS-REx spacecraft on the first U.S. mission to sample an asteroid, retrieve at least two ounces
of surface material and return it to Earth for study. Liftoff was at 7:05 p.m. EDT on September 8, 2016. Credit: Ken Kremer

A United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket lifts off from Space Launch Complex 41 at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station
carrying NASA’s Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer,
or OSIRIS-REx spacecraft on the first U.S. mission to sample an asteroid, retrieve at least two ounces
of surface material and return it to Earth for study. Liftoff was at 7:05 p.m. EDT on September 8, 2016. Credit: Ken Kremer

Blastoff of NASA’s OSIRIS-Rex asteroid sampling spacecraft on September 8, 2016 from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, FL
as seen from Playalinda Beach. Credit: Jillian Laudick

OSIRIS-REx Compilation


Uploaded on Sep 13, 2016 Compilation of my launch videos from the ULA Atlas 5 launch in support of the NASA OSIRIS_REx asteroid sample return mission to the asteroid Bennu (#101955). It was launched on September 8th, 2016 from Pad 41 of CCAFS. It is scheduled to land in UTAH with asteroid samples on September 24, 2023. Category Science & Technology License Standard YouTube License

Launch of Asteroid "Bennu" Sample Return Mission on Atlas V 411 Rocket


NASA’S OUTBOUND OSIRIS-REX ASTEROID SAMPLER SNAPS ‘FIRST-LIGHT’ IMAGES


On Sept. 19, 2016 the OCAMS MapCam camera recorded a star field in Taurus, north of the constellation Orion
as part of the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft’s post-launch instrument check.
Credits: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona

Image of OSIRIS-Rex Sample Return Capsule taken by StowCam instrument on Sept. 22, 2016,
two weeks after launch, during initial science instrument checkout at a distance of 3.9 million miles (6.17 million km)
away from Earth.
Credit: NASA

NASA’S OSIRIS-REX CAPTURES LOVELY BLUE MARBLE DURING GRAVITY ASSIST SWING-BY TO ASTEROID BENNU


A color composite image of Earth taken on Sept. 22, 2017 by the MapCam camera on NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft just hours after the spacecraft completed its Earth Gravity Assist at a range of approximately 106,000 miles (170,000 kilometers). Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona

OSIRIS-REx flight path over Earth’s surface during the Sept. 22, 2017 slingshot over Antarctica at 12:52 a.m. EDT targeting the probe to Asteroid Bennu in August 2018. Credits: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/University of Arizona

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft OTES spectrometer captured these infrared spectral curves during Earth Gravity Assist on Sept. 22 2017, hours after the spacecraft’s closest approach. Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona/Arizona State University

Artist’s conception of NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft at Bennu. Credits: NASA/GSFC

America’s first ever mission designed to retrieve samples from the surface of an asteroid and return them to Earth –

After a 7 year journey to asteroid Bennu and back, NASA’s OSIRIS-Rex sample return capsule
will land by parachute in the Utah desert on Sept. 24, 2023.
Credits: NASA/Lockheed Martin

HERE’S THE EARTH AND MOON SEEN FROM OSIRIS-REX
January 2018


The Earth-Moon system, as imaged by NASA's OSIRIS-REx mission. Credit: NASA/OSIRIS-REx team and the University of Arizona

Black and white image of Earth taken by the OSIRIS-REx’s NavCam 1 instrument. Credit: NASA/OSIRIS-REx team and the University of Arizona

Original image taken by the OSIRIS-REx NavCam 1 of Earth. Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona/Lockheed Martin

OSIRIS-REx is NASA's mission to explore near-earth asteroid Bennu, collect a sample, and return it to Earth. To get to Bennu, however, OSIRIS-REx must first leave the plane of Earth's orbit and match the orbital tilt of its target. On September 22, 2017, OSIRIS-REx will approach Earth and fly over its southern hemisphere, passing within 11,000 miles of Antarctica. This gravitational slingshot will bend its trajectory by six degrees, sending the spacecraft on a path to intercept Bennu. Shortly after the flyby, OSIRIS-REx will look back at Earth and take images and spectra, ensuring that its instruments are ready for arrival at Bennu in 2018. Music provided by Killer Tracks: "Origin" This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Dan Gallagher If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Facebook: · Twitter · Flickr · Instagram · Google+ Category Science & Technology License Standard YouTube License SHOW LESS

Asteroid-Sampling NASA Probe Gets 1st Look at Its Target (August 24, 2018 - Photo)

On Aug. 17, 2018, NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft obtained the first images of its target asteroid, Bennu, from a distance of 1.4 million miles (2.2 million km), or almost six times the distance between the Earth and moon. Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona

NASA’s OSIRIS-REx Begins Asteroid Operations Campaign (August 24, 2018)

On Aug. 17, 2018 the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft obtained the first images of its target asteroid Bennu from a distance of 1.4 million miles (2.2 million km), or almost six times the distance between the Earth and Moon. This cropped set of five images was obtained by the PolyCam camera over the course of an hour for calibration purposes and in order to assist the mission’s navigation team with optical navigation efforts. Bennu is visible as a moving object against the stars in the constellation Serpens. Credits: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona

OSIRIS-REx has Finally Caught up with Asteroid Bennu.
Let the Analysis and Sample Collection Commence!

Image: Bennu in an image taken by the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft from a distance of around 80 kilometers (50 miles). Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona.

via Gfycat

via Gfycat

How Will OSIRIS-REx Return a Sample to Earth?

OSIRIS-REx and its instruments. Image: NASA/University of Arizona Lots of spacecraft have cameras and spectrometers, and laser altimeters are becoming more common, but the main focus of OSIRIS-REx is sample-return. To do that it has a specialized piece of equipment called TAGSAM, or Touch-And-Go Sample Acquisition Mechanism. TAGSAM is the heart of the spacecraft’s mission. It consists of a sampling head and an arm that is 3.35-meter (11 ft) long. The sample-return will work like this: OSIRIS-REx will slowly approach Bennu, at a speed of only 0.2 meters per second. The spacecraft will land on the asteroid within 25 meters of its selected landing spot The cameras will begin recording the sampling site and its surroundings. The sampling arm will contact the surface of Bennu for five seconds. It will release a blast of liquid nitrogen which will stir up dust. The dust will be captured in the sampler head. The sampler head is stored in the Sample-Return Capsule (SRC) and OSIRIS-REx will return to Earth. The SRC will separate from the spacecraft and enter Earth’s atmosphere, to be collected at the Utah Test and Training Range. This summary might make the mission sound simple, but of course its not. A lot has to go right for NASA to get its sample back to Earth. But NASA are the experts when it comes to landing spacecraft on other bodies, as the recent successful landing of the INSIGHT lander on Mars shows us. Let’s hope NASA gets it right again, because that small sample, between 60 and 2000 grams in weight, could provide some big answers to some big questions. Sources: NASA Press Release: OSIRIS-REx Arrives at Bennu NASA Feature: Why Bennu? 10 Reasons NASA’s OSIRIS-REx mission home page: OSIRIS-REx Overview Wikipedia Entry: OSIRIS-REx Wikipedia Entry: 101955 Bennu NASA page: Bennu Share this: 13Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)13Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Google+ (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Tumblr (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pinterest (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)More Like this: CATEGORIESASTEROIDS, MISSIONS, NASA TAGSASTEROID, ASTEROID BENNU, ASTEROID SAMPLE RETURN, ASTEROIDS, BENNU, NASA, OSIRIS-REX, SOLAR SYSTEM Leave a Reply You must be logged in to post a comment. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed. Post navigation Previous Post PREVIOUS Micrometeorite Damage Under the Microscope Member Log in Join our Patreon community Join our 836 patrons! See no ads on this site, see our videos early, special bonus material, and much more. Join us at patreon.com/universetoday Get our new book! Search for: Search … Search Home Members Guide to Space Carnival Photos Videos Forum Contact Privacy FOLLOW US Twitter Instagram YouTube Facebook RSS Feed Twitch



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OSIRIS-REx Has Already Found Water on Bennu

The asteroid Bennu from a distance of 24 km (15) miles captured by the PolyCam on OSIRIS-REx. The spacecraft has detected water on Bennu. On the bottom right in the termination line is the large boulder. The image is a mosaic constructed of 12 images. Image Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona.

3D Shape Model of Asteroid Bennu

We Did It! Bennu Has Been Completely Mapped

I recently mentioned that NASA has selected four potential landing sites for OSIRIS-REx to nab a sample from the surface of Bennu. A big part of this is all thanks to the hard work by the volunteers on the Cosmoquest Bennu Mappers project, who scoured images of the surface of Bennu, mapping out all the rocks. Over the course of 91 days when the images started to roll in, volunteers put in 1409 days of effort cataloging 4509 separate images (15 times each for redundancy). Are you interested in getting directly involved in science, contributing to real missions going on out in space? Then you should join up with Cosmoquest. Now that Bennu Mappers is wrapped up, we're getting the next project lined up. We've mapped Mercury, Mars, the Moon and an asteroid. What's next? Join up, and you'll be notified when it's time to do science. And to everyone who put in hours and hours and days and days of time... thank you! Thanks! Fraser Cain Publisher Universe Today

This preliminary shape model of asteroid Bennu was created from a compilation of images taken by OSIRIS-REx’s PolyCam camera during the spacecraft’s approach toward Bennu during the month of November. 2018, This 3D shape model shows features on Bennu as small as six meters. More:

Asteroid Bennu has Already Thrown Material off into Space 11 Times Since OSIRIS-REx Arrived

On Dec. 31st,2018 NASA’s Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security-Regolith Explorer (OSIRIS-REx) rendezvoused with the asteroid 101955 Bennu. As part of an asteroid sample-return mission, NASA hopes that material from this near-Earth Asteroid (NEA) will reveal things about the history of the Solar System, the formation of its planets, and the origins of life on Earth.

Image obtained on March 7, 2019 by the PolyCam camera on NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft from a distance of about 5 km (3 mi) Credit: NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona

Artist’s impression of the Near-Earth Asteroid Bennu during the formation of the Solar System. Credit: NASA


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Articles








NASA's OSIRIS-REx Prepares for New Year's Eve(of 2019) Date with Asteroid Bennu




This is the Closest OSIRIS-REx has Gotten to Bennu.
Just 680 Meters Above the Asteroid


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