Postcards from the Bleeding Edge
Tuesday, August 19, 2003

  Our global fixation on visiting planets, rather than asteroids

Chipper comments on my blog entry on why, why, why? do we have a global fixation on visiting planets??

He's got a unique theory as to how we got to the moon in the first place. Seabiscuit got us there. Read on...

"If we had a global fixation, we would already be living on Mars. We haven't set foot on anything in a long time. Hubble Schmubble. In my twisted sick opinion, the only reason we even got a Hubble was so that the NSA could have another Keyhole.

12 years from Sputnik to the moon. And Not A Damned Thing Since.

How did we ever get the moon in the first place?

Seabiscuit got us to the moon. The propaganda machine couldn't have invented a better symbol of reconstruction than that horse. The myth of Seabiscuit tracks the reality pretty closely. An entire nation pulling for that underdog to succeed was crucial for a nation getting ready to go out and absolutely hammer the forces of evil on nearly as many war fronts as there were shores to land troops on. From having wiped the eyes of the best armies of the world, we came home and built the greatest nation on earth, and within 25 years, went from the shores of Tripoli, to the sea of Tranquility.

Apollo 11 was the final dying ember of the fires of reconstruction.

We have descended again into a moral morass of ethical bankruptcy.

I listened to Melinda Gates address some members of Congress on education on CSPAN last weekend. While I felt she said some good things, her overarching condescending attitude I felt was pretty telling. I paraphrase; 'we would no more ask children to look things up in a paper encyclopedia than do math with a slide rule'

Hey (expletive deleted)! We went to the Moon with slide rule math. To use a slide rule to do math is to use logrithms to solve multiplication problems. It is to understand the direct correlation between your long discarded multiplication tables and square and cube roots. Solving for volumetrics of regular solids becomes pretty simple, leading to an elementary understanding of 3 dimensional geometry. And that's in the first week! Calculators side step the whole process of understanding and turn the student into a rote numbering machine. Another serf.

Some of us, dear Mike, long for our species to lay a footprint on some other alien soil. Just to know we are still alive.

Okay, your asteriods make good sense. Better sense. I'm convinced of everything you say, mostly because you say it, secondly because I read what you have to say. I learned that from paper encyclopedias.

Give me, give you, give any of hundreds of thousands of people the chance to make a foot print on another world, even if we are sure to die there, just as long as we can make a simple, true statement via voiceband RF, 'Mankind has left a footprint here'.
"

 
Monday, August 18, 2003

  Refocusing the space program on getting resources from space...

Seeing all the publicity and news coverage around Mars approaching within 34 million miles... and to also know that Saturday, 37655 Illapa passed within 2.13 million miles, pains me. Why? A NEA (Near Earth Asteroid) like 37655 Illapa passes close by Earth every week. Nearly every day, an asteroid passes Earth closer than Mars on orbits called "Apollo" or "Aten" - orbits that are off-center from the sun. Each rock on these orbits travels in as far in as Venus, and as far out as Jupiter, and crosses our (Earth's) orbit every few years.

700+ Apollo/Aten asteroids are more than 1 km in diameter, and (est) mass over 2 billion tons. Each contains more oxygen, metals, and raw materials than we can, (or will ever!), launch from Earth. Hauling 2 billion tons of mass to earth orbit via the shuttle would take over 6 million shuttle launches! That's what pains me, the opportunities missed, every week. We could be making use of these asteroids instead of blowing money on Mars. A single small NEA, like 1999 OS, passing by Nov 11th, 2003, could supply much of our space needs for years.
There have been calls, in Congress and elsewhere, to permanently ground the shuttle fleet following an independent federal investigation that is expected to deliver a report blistering in its criticisms of NASA.

That would mean abandoning the $95 billion station project as well, since it depends on shuttles for construction and remains more than a year away from what NASA calls "core complete," the minimal assembly needed to conduct viable, long-term science.

[...] Without shuttles visiting the station on a regular basis, there is not enough water and oxygen to support a full crew, and scientific research will largely be limited to repeating experiments already aboard the station.

We struggle now to find ways to keep two astronauts in the space station supplied with food and oxygen, after spending 95 billion dollars to put them there.


Over a billion dollars was just spent on various probes to Mars. And I sit here, in just head-scratching disbelief, at our global fixation on visiting planets - when we could refocus a few billions of our space budget on first: acquiring the resources already in an apollo/aten orbit, second: on getting manufacturing capability there. If we accompish these two things - and then focus on exploring the solar system - the rewards are almost unimaginable. No more piddly 50kg probes, for example... J

Let's talk about a (theoretical) 1km wide asteroid. Forget the oxygen those space-farers need for a second. There's only a few hundred million tons of that available in that rock, I'd like to think of getting oxygen via an asteroid as a solved problem... but oxygen itself isn't worth much in earthbound terms, there seems to be plenty of it to go round around down here.

There's 30 million tons of nickel, 1.5 million tons of metal cobalt and 7,500 tons of platinum. The platinum alone would have a value of more than $150 billion. The nickel, at today's prices, 240 billion. (or 2 trillion - I may have slipped a decimal point) That's the value here on earth. Lifting that much mass to space would costs umpteen quadrillions more, something that we could never afford, but there it is, passing by, every week, if we could just summon the motivation and the international resolve to go and get one asteroid.

Telling a venture capitalist that they can make billions marketing some new gadget works - telling him/her that you can make multiple trillions gets you a blank stare and a quick escort to the door. And while mega millionaires like John Carmack and Jeff Bezos are focused on getting to earth orbit, few are focused on getting resources to orbit from space. We can already get to LEO, via multiple rocket designs like the shuttle, Atlas, or Energia, launched from America, China, Russia, Europe, Japan, or India, even from an innovative platform like Sea Launch - it's what we can do when we get there that's the real problem. The answer - damn little. Why? Not enough resources when we get there. But: look at the chart of NEAs on the left. There's gold in them thar hills.

For all I know, the average citizen of our world believes in hyperspace, that somehow we can keep using up our resources at a malthusian rate and yet never invoke malthus. That meat comes from the supermarket, oil from an infinite supply of dinasours, energy from quantum flux capacitors... For all I know most people stopped learning about space in 1972 - and think that there are at best a few hundred asteroids, all in the narrow "missing planet" belt between Mars and Jupiter. The reality is that there are millions in the belt, and thousands much closer than mars, passing close to our own moon, all waiting to be explored. We didn't know this at the time of the moon shot.

We've discovered thousands of NEAs since 1997.

After 40 years it still seems the basics of space travel remain mis-understood. We needed the mighty Saturn V rocket to get to the moon, and only the tiny Lunar module to return. Why? Gravity is a very weak force. It only takes 5% of the energy required to leave Earth to leave the moon. Asteroids weigh next to nothing, you can get off of one, bearing an enormous payload of semi-refined materials, merely by applying a spring. No complicated rockets required, but you can use them if you want. You still need (relative) velocity to intercept a NEO, and velocity to then return to earth, but the beauty of asteroid travel is that you don't need to carry all your fuel with you - you can acquire it when you land.

2 billion tons (or more) from a big one. Even using low-impulse ion engines and ground up rock for propulsion, you can then lift off and return.

Sure, with NEAR, we landed on Eros, but we far more cheaply and easily can visit the passing near earth asteroids - one plan, for a flyby of Toutatis could have cost less than 25 million dollars. (Also see - "endeavour". Numerous other plans exist, precious few are funded.

I don't want to redirect a whole asteroid to earth, (shades of the movie Armageddon), just (relatively small), easy to digest chunks, each larger than what a shuttle could ever launch. It's far more feasible, cheaper, and safer, to establish a low-tech mining operation, and just push what we need towards earth orbit. If misdirected, any given chunk would burn up harmlessly in earth's atmosphere.

Every week, I think of the NEAs, see them discussed on various newsgroups and websites, and visualize them rotating in silence, mute reminders of our own impotence, and our lack of vision. Maybe it's the current decade+ long planning horizon for space missions or the vested interests all trying to preserve a chunk of the budget pie. The only thing that comforts me is that we keep discovering more NEAs, every day, each with a more solid orbital plot. Although we lose an opportunity every day - these rocks don't go away, like comets, but cross our orbit every 2-6 years. Someday, we'll get to one, and use it.

Asteroid mining is a springboard, a real springboard, to truly exploring the solar system. It's a way to put purpose into both the manned and unnmanned space program. As a national investment, it pays off, maybe in less than a 20 years. As a trip for humans - how'd you like to travel the solar system for a few years? Sounds like fun, no?

Download celestia and wander about, or (even better!) plot the orbits of the interesting asteroids forward or backward using this browser based java tool, watch any of the known rocks pass achingly close by and maybe you too, will wonder, as I do, why we aren't focused on getting what we need from space?

NEOs represent a new and unknown environment for exploration [..] more tantalizing than the partially explored Moon. - Carl Sagan

Missions to NEOs

MUSES-C -visits asteroid 1998 SF36
Deep Impact - Comet Tempel 1 Impact/Flyby

Asteroid Related Websites


(sorry, some are out of date)
PERMANENT Asteroid exploration
NeoSys NEA database
Artemis Project
Moon mining
How Asteroid Mining will Work.
Gold Rush in Space? - BBC
Asteroid Mining - Scientific American.
Mining Asteroids For Resources.
Near Earth Asteroids Information.
Minor Planet Centre.
CODES - Comet and Asteroid prediction software

Harvesting Asteroids - Feedmag.
Tumbling Stone magazine
Asteroid News - Explorezone.com
Near Earth Asteroid Rendezvous - Eros Landing.
Near Earth Asteroid Resources.
Commercial Space Travel - Spacedev.
Asteroid Mining - Nasa
Spacejobs
Asteroid Deflection - Space Studies Institute.



You may think of asteroids now, and still think "so what?". You may think that exploring space, or mining it, or visiting Mars serves no purpose. You'd rather go out for a beer than visit another planet. You might think that there aren't mysteries to be discovered on each of these unnamed - only numbered - worlds. Well... you're not alone in that. In fact, you're probably in the majority.

But - try to remember that there are still those that dream, or have dreamed, of getting humans into space. People that believe so hard in the potential of space travel that they are willing to pay any price for a once in a lifetime visit.

Here's seven asteroids in orbit whose names you might want to remember.



 
David Täht writes about politics, space, copyright, the internet, audio software, operating systems and surfing.


Resume,Songs,
My new blog, NeX-6, My facebook page
Orgs I like
The EFF - keeping free speech in the world
Musical stuff I like
Jeff, Rick, Ardour, Jack
Prior Rants - Wireless and Wifi in 2015 - not what I dreamed of Saving wifi! Fixing Bufferbloat! Fighting the vend... Virgin Media - Fixing the epidemic of bufferbloat ... 49... and trying to find my navel Wheels down on mars! Tracking the landing of Curiosity, from Seattle spotting NEOs from around venus's orbit Asteroids as lunar orbit resources SOPA is bad news Departing France for England, then 'home'.
Best of the blog:
Uncle Bill's Helicopter - A speech I gave to ITT Tech - Chicken soup for engineers
Beating the Brand - A pathological exploration of how branding makes it hard to think straight
Inside the Internet Mind - trying to map the weather within the global supercomputer that consists of humans and google
Sex In Politics - If politicians spent more time pounding the flesh rather than pressing it, it would be a better world
Getting resources from space - An alternative to blowing money on mars using NEAs.
On the Columbia - Why I care about space
Authors I like:
Doc Searls
Where's Cherie?
UrbanAgora
Jerry Pournelle
The Cubic Dog
Evan Hunt
The Bay Area is talking
Brizzled
Zimnoiac Emanations
Eric Raymond
Unlocking The Air
Bob Mage
BroadBand & Me
SpaceCraft
Selenian Boondocks
My Pencil
Transterrestial Musings
Bear Waller Hollar
Callahans
Pajamas Media BlogRoll Member

If you really want to, you can poke through the below links as well.

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