Orbiting the moon when living in space for space travel.

The first time one of these pieces of infra­struc­ture (Space­ships) leaves Earth to go any ware, it will move to orbit the Moon once and return to orbit the Earth.

This is when we learn at what strength our mini mag­ne­tos­phere must be to pro­tect the plant and human life within.

We must send humans or other liv­ing things like dogs, cats, rats, or mon­keys to experiment.

We start with the mag­ne­tos­phere turned on full to pass through the Earth mag­ne­tos­phere, the Van Allan Belt.

After pass­ing the Earth’s mag­ne­tos­phere, as we orbit the moon and return, we will slowly reduce the strength of our mini mag­ne­tos­phere until we see dam­age to the infra­struc­ture or see dam­age to the living.

Then we increase the strength by 10% to ensure the safety of pas­sen­gers and pass back through the Earth’s mag­ne­tos­phere again.

Doing this, we learn how much plasma we can col­lect when our mini-magnetosphere is set to dif­fer­ent lev­els while pro­tect­ing the life within.

Should we be able to turn the mini mag­ne­tos­phere off and life sur­vive the solar plasma threat, then other orga­ni­za­tions can organ­ise land­ings on the Moon and Mars.

Tasha9503 has no plans to set up camps on any planet or moon within this solar sys­tem. Once we have a space­ship that will sus­tain life, com­plete with the abil­ity to mine Aster­oids and mete­ors for main­te­nance pur­poses, why would we want to con­fine our­self to another planet. The fuel to launch off the moon or planet will not be avail­able with­out a lot of pre plans.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *