Largest Earthquake Ever Detected On Any Planet In The Universe Just Happened On Mars

This is the time of everything happening the very first time, and we're all seeing some absolutely awesome stuff happening everywhere.



Because we're all practically at the very beginning of the technology boom in terms of space based travel, rocket launches by private individuals and stuff that's never been done before. We're all in for a really amazing ride because we're 30 or 40 year's into sophisticated technology, were all at the birth pretty much and that's why we're seeing some wild thing's happening.



The largest ever earthquake on Mars and to happen on another planet.


SPACECRAFT

InSight Mars Lander.

CREDIT

NASA/JPL-Caltech/ETH Zurich.











Take this for instance, you know that we will never witness another largest earthquake again? Because it's just happened and even if another one happened and it's slightly larger, the wind has been taken out of the sail on that one.



Insight is digging up a line trench to bury the seismic sensor cable on Mars.



InSight Starts Burying Seismometer's Cable above.



Seismic sensor location on Mars.




Credit NASA - JPL/Insight.



It's like when mankind set foot on the Moon, we only remember Neil Armstrong don't we? There's actually only ever been 12 humans to walk on the Moon. Buzz Aldrin was number 2 but the rest, be honest we don't take much care of it?





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NASA absolutely knew that this was going to be an issue so they kept it under wraps right up until they got there. But it definitely doesn't matter because humans are making alsorts of world first's and it's exciting to be living in this day and age. I just wanted to bring you the knowledge of this very recent Martian earthquake. It happened




Image description:

This spectrogram (above) shows the largest quake ever detected on another planet. Estimated at magnitude 5, this quake was discovered by NASA's InSight lander on May 4, 2022, the 1,222nd Martian day, or sol, of the mission.


InSight was sent to Mars with a highly sensitive seismometer, provided by France's Centre National d'Études Spatiales (CNES), to study the deep interior of the planet. As seismic waves pass through or reflect off material in Mars' crust, mantle, and core, they change in ways that seismologists can study to determine the depth and composition of these layers. What scientists learn about the structure of Mars can help them better understand the formation of all rocky worlds, including Earth and its Moon.

NASA 











Here's a fantastic video uploaded to YouTube by Exoplanet:





If you know someone who would like this kind of information, please could you share it with them. Also I'd like to hear your thoughts and opinions on this largest ever earthquake on Mars, cheers.



Credit: NASA JPL/Insight/UFO Sighting's Footage/Ufosfootage/Ufosfootage/UFO News/Canva.

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