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[英伦广角] 【整理】2011-09-26 失控卫星将冲向地球

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Homework
        The rule is what goes up must come down, but the trouble is nobody knows exactly where the 6-ton NASA satellite will crash land. This white blob is the UR's probe as it spins out of control during its descent. The footage was taken by an astronomer last week as it passed 156 miles overhead in Northern France.
        "Most satellites when they come down, they are smaller, they burn up, and no one is anyone the wiser. This one, though, because of its size, is a little more significant."
        NASA says the chance of the debris from the spacecraft actually hitting someone is remote 1/3200 to be precise.
        "The satellite is about this big. Most of it will break up as it re-enters the Earth's atmosphere, but some components will stay intact. They could be up to the size of a fridge and weigh anything up to 300 pounds. Now you wouldn't want one of those heading towards you at 214 miles an hour."
        Here's where it could land, anywhere in the world South of Alaska to the bottom tip of South America. This covers the most inhabited areas on earth. It's been tracked by radar stations around the world including New Yorkshire.
        "We've got some world-class analysts here who've been working round the clock, as we do have specialist all we have critics against working as the radar. However due to the size and shape of this object, it's impossible for anyone using any of the resources we have across the globe to accurately predict where and exactly when this object will be entering.
        "Flight Director Ryan Spencer is indicating that the time of closest approach has come and gone, no impact."
        This satellite has caused a scare already. In 2010 it forced the International Space Station into a collision avoiding maneuver.
        NASA reassures us that in 50 years of space travel, no one has ever been hurt by falling debris. But cosmic junk is no rocket science. It's a case of watch this space literally.
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HW
The rule is: what goes up must come down. But the trouble is nobody knows exactly where the 6-ton NASA satellite will crash-land. This white blob is the Uars probe as it spins out of control during its descent. The footage was taken by an astronomer last week as it passed 156 miles over head in northern France.

Most satellites when they come down, they are smaller, they burn out. And no one notices anyone the wiser, this one though, because of its size, it's a little more significant.

NASA says the chances of the debris from the spacecraft actually hitting someone is remote 1/3200 to be precise.

The satellite is about this big. Most of it will break up as it re-enters the earth's atmosphere, but some components will stay intact. They could be up to the size of a fridge and weight anything up to 300 pounds. Now you wouldn't want one of those hurtling towards you at 240 miles an hour.

Here is where it could land, anywhere in the world, south of Alaska to the bottom tip of South America. This covers the most inhabited areas on earth. It's been tracked by radar stations around the world, including New York.

We've got some world class analysts here, they've been working around the clock as we do have specialists already for practice. We are working with radar. However, due to the size, the shape of this object, it's impossible for anyone using any of the resources we have across the global to accurately predict where and exactly when this object will be run into.

Plight direct run sponsor indicating that the time of closest approach as come and gone, no impact.

The satellite has caused a scare already. In 2010 it forced international space station into a collision avoiding maneuver. NASA reassures us that in 50 years of space travel no one has ever been hurt by falling debris. But cosmic junk is no rocket science, it's a case of watch this space literally.

Ashish Joshi, Sky News.
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homework:

The rule is what goes up must come down, but the trouble is nobody knows exactly where the 6t NASA satellite will crush land. The white blob is the UARS probe as it spins out of control during its descent. The footage was taken by an astronomer last week as it passed 1500 miles overhead in northern France.


Most satellites when they come down, they're smaller, they burn up and no one has any wonder where they are, this one though, because of its size, it's a little more significant.

NASA says the chances of the debris from the space craft actually hitting someone is remote 1 in 3200, to be precise.

The satellite is about this big, most of it will break up as it re-enters the earth's atmosphere, but some opponent will stay intact, they could be up to the size of a fridge, and weigh anything up to 300 lbs. Now you wouldn't want one of those hurtling towards you at 240 miles an hours.

Here's where it could land, anywhere in the world, south of Alaska, to the bottom tip of South America, this covers the most inhabited areas on earth, it's being tracked by radar stations around the world, including Neocher,

We've got some world-class analysts here who will be working around the clock as we do have specialist diary for practice began to working this radar , however due to the size of the size and shape of this object, it's impossible for anyone using any of the resources we have across the globe to accurately predicts where and exactly when this object will reenter.

Flight director Ron Spencer indicating that the time of closet approach has come and gone, no impact.

The satellite has caused a scare already, in 2010 it forced the international space station into a collision avoiding maneuver, NASA reassures us that in 50 years of space travel, no one has ever been hurt by falling debris. But cosmic junk is no rocket science, it's a case of watch the space literally

Ashish Joshi, Skynews.
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  • quanyingbao19

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本帖最后由 littlecase 于 2011-10-3 10:08 编辑

/HW/

The rule is what goes up must come down. But the trouble is nobody knows exactly where the 6-ton NASA satellite will crash land. This white blob is the URAS probe as it spins out of control during its descent. The footage was taken by an astronomer last week, and has passed 165 miles over head in Northern France.

Most satellites when they come down, they are smaller, they burn up, and no one is anyone the wiser. This one though, because of its size, so a little more significant.

NASA says the chance of the debris from this space craft actually hitting someone is remote 1 in 3,200, to be precise.

The satellite is about this big, most of it will break up as it re-enters the earth’s atmosphere. But some components will stay intact. They could be up to the size of fridge, and weigh anything up to 300 pounds, and you wouldn't want one of those hitting towards you at 240 miles an hour.

Here is where it could land, anywhere in the world, South Alaska to the bottom tip of South America. This covers the most inhabited areas on earth.

It’s been tracked by Radar stations around the world, including New Yorkshire.

We got some world class analysts here, help working around the clock as we do have specialists already for practice to begin working with radar. However, due to the size and shape of this object, it’s impossible for anyone using any the resources we have across the globe to accurately predict where and exactly when this object will be re-entering.

Flight director Ron spencer indicating that the time of closer approach has come and gone. No impact.

This satellite has caused scare already. In 2010 it forces international space station into a collision avoiding maneover.

NASA reassures us, that in 50 years space travel no one has even been hurt by falling debris. But cosmic junk is no rocket science, is a case of watch this space, naturally.

Ashish Joshi, Sky news.
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[Homework]【整理】2011-09-26 失控卫星将冲向地球

Homework
The rule is what goes up must come down but the trouble is nobaby knows exactly where the 6 ton NASA satellite will crash land.This white blob is the URS prob as it spins out of control druing it's descent.The footage was taken by astronomer last week as it passed 156 miles over head in northern France.

Most satellites when they come down,they are smaller.They burn up and no one is anyone the wiser.This one,though,because of its size,so a little more significant.

NASA says the chance of the debris from the spacecraft actually hitting someone is remote 1 in 3200 to be precise.

The satellite is about this big,most of it will break up as it reenters the atomosphere but some components will stay intact.They could be up to the size of a fridge and weigh anthing up to 300 pounds.Now you would more one of those x towards you at 214 miles a hour.

Here is where it could land,anywhere in the world.South of Alaska to the bottom tip of South America.This covers the most inhabited areas on earth.It's been tracked by radar stations around the world including Yorkshire.

We've got some world-class x here and help working around clock as we do have speically for practice we can work with this rador.However,due to the size and x the objects x for everyone using any of the resources we have acrosss the global to accurately predicts where and exactly when the obeject will be reaching.

Fight Director Ron Spencers indicating that the time of closest to approach has come and gone,no impactive.

The satellite has caused a scare already in 2010 it forced international space station into a collision avoiding Menuvar.NASA will reassure us that in 50 years of space travel no one has ever been hurt by falling debris.But Cosmine John is known rocket science,it's a case of watch the space,literally.

Arshis Jorsh



                                                   
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!

[Homework]【整理】2011-09-26 失控卫星将冲向地球

Homework:
The rule is what goes up must come down, but the trouble is nobody knows exactly where the six ton NASA satelite will crashland.This white blobbies that UR's probe is spins out of control during its descent. The footage was taken by an astronomor last week as it passed 156 miles overhead in northern France. Most satelites , when they come down,they are smaller, they burn out and no one  is anyone the wiser . This one though, because of its size , so a little more significant. NASA says the chance of the debri from the spacecraft actually hitting someone is remote 1/3200 to be precise.The satelite is about this big,most of it will break up when it reenters the earth's atmosphere, but some components will stay intact.They could be up to the size of a fridge and weigh anything up to 300 pounds. Now you would not want one of those coming towards you at 240 miles an hour.Here's where it could land.Anywhere in the world, south of Alaska to the bottom tip of south America.This covers the most inhabited areas on earth.It's been tracked by radar stations around the world, including New Yorch.We got some of the world-class analysts here I hope would been working around the clock as we do have specialists all right for predictions we've been working this on.However , due to the size and shape of this object,it's impossible for anyone using any of the resources we have across the globe to acurately predict where and exactly when this object will be entering.Flight director around Spensors indicating that the time of the closest approach has come and gone, no impact.This satelite has caused the scare already, in 2010 it forced International Space Station into a collision-avoiding manuevre.NASA reassures us that in 50 years of space travel,no one has ever been hurt by falling debri.But cause may jump ,it's no rocket science, it's a case of watch the space, literally.Ashes Joshu,Sky News.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
Homework~
The rule is what goes up must come down,but the trouble is nobody knows exactly where.The six-ton NASA satellite will crash land.This white blob is the UARS probe as it spins out of control during its descent.The footage was taken by a astronomer last week as it passed 156 miles overhead in Northern France.

Most satellites when they come down,they are smaller,they burn out and no one is anyone the wiser.This one,though,because of its size,so a litter more significant.

NASA says the chances of the debris from this spacecraft actually hitting someone is remote 1/3200 to be precise.

The satellite is about this big.Most of it will break up as they reenter the earth atmosphere but some components will stay intact.They could be up tp a size of a fridge and when anything up to 300 pounds.then you wouldn't want one of those hurtling towards you at 240 miles an hour.

Here is where it could land,any where in the world,south of Alaska to the bottom tip of south America.This covers the most inhabited areas on earth.It's been tracked by radar stations around the world,including New Yorkshire.

We've got some world-class analysts here,help working around the clock as we do specialists already for practise began to working with radar.However,due to its size and shape of this object,it's impossible for anyone using using any resources you have acrossed the global actually predicts where and exactly when the subject will be reaching.   

This satellite has caused the scare already in 2010 it forced the international space station into a collision avoiding maneuver.NASA  reassure us that in 15 years of space travel,no one has ever being hurt by falling debris.But cosmic junk is no rocket science,it's a case of watching this space literally.
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