HOW TO LAND ON THE MOON - Smarter Every Day 250

2021-ж., 30-янв.
1 275 845 Көрүүлөр

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A very special thank you to Wayne Ottinger
Check out the AMAZING website by Ben Feist that synchronizes all Apollo data:
I had to find a lot of archival footage to make this video. Thanks to Devin for helping me find the original Apollo LLTV footage from Ellington.
A special thank you to for providing the footage and audio of the Neil Armstrong Interview after flying the LLTV.
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Warm Regards,

  • We're going back to the moon, and we're going to need to train Astronauts how to land. This video is the result of trying to understand that control problem better. in the next video of this series, I'll show you footage from an actual NASA Lunar Lander software test I participated in many years ago. Also, I'd like to say express grateful I am to everyone who supports Smarter Every Day on Patreon at . If you've never considered being a Patreon of Smarter Every Day, then feel free to click the link if you'd like to see what it's all about. If not, then no big deal! I'm grateful that you're here. Warm Regards, Destin

    SmarterEveryDaySmarterEveryDay28 күн мурун
    • Pshhhhh old news. I could land on the moon.

      Gavin AndStuffGavin AndStuff3 саат мурун
    • Yyhqara6 you

      adam philpadam philpКүн мурун
    • @MaGaO true, but the software to land reliably is fairly new and getting better all the time. Most of the failed Mars landings happened without the benefit of the sensors and algorithms available now. It's still best to train the pilots of course.

      AlmaadinAlmaadin2 күн мурун
    • @Almaadin Many Mars probes have crashed. If humans are aboard, it makes sense to train them just in case.

      MaGaOMaGaO3 күн мурун
    • @Almaadin that was done on gullible lol. Mars supposedly is 1% density of earth atmosphere. which means no air. an you need air to slow parachute and need air for lift when they eventually fly helicopter drone. so the impossible without air debunks your Mars landing 😂😂😂😂😂😂😂🤣🤣🤣🤣😭😭😭😭😂🤣🤣🤣🤣😂😭😭

      hernan jimenezhernan jimenez3 күн мурун
  • The lumpy gender phenomenologically request because plastic univariately grin through a acoustic grain. wiry, clammy magazine

    Vincent PangVincent Pang3 саат мурун
  • How did they know the lunar gravitational force before going to the moon?

    Who FartedWho Farted6 саат мурун
  • Эти "проэкты"-возможность воровать общие деньги,играть во взрослые игрушки и не быть наказанным,а быть "уважаемыми космическими ворами" Я предпологаю.что верхушка США и СССР были в сговоре и много лет смеялись над доверчивыми гражданами...

    Ася ГумероваАся Гумерова10 саат мурун
  • We all see drones, and the amazing technology they use to fly straight, steady, and in some cases, autonomously. I'm sure there is a tie-in here.

    Chas WolfChas Wolf10 саат мурун
  • Didnt the Harrier fly in 1967?

    Brandon RoutierBrandon Routier10 саат мурун
  • What actually happens on the moon landing(s) low-key confirmed by his guest Ben Feist is that the Apollo Guidance Computer (AGC) does all of the flying until final approach where Armstrong and other astronauts use the rate-of-decent mode (P66), a mode not unlike drones for the home market where the stabilization is handled by the AGC and Neil uses the fly by wire stick to control horizontal velocity, avoid a boulder field and then bring bring the horizontal velocity to zero; another two switches can speed up or slow down the computers rate of descent in increments of one foot per second. I know the LLTV also had a computer. How similar was it's stabilization and controls to the actual LEM and the AGC's P66?

    djmipsdjmips11 саат мурун
  • Man, the engineer of the LLTV, what a treasure!

    el blanco _el blanco _11 саат мурун
  • 1:45 1:58

    Dylan Wager MusicDylan Wager Music12 саат мурун
  • i dont want to be apart of this planet anymore

    Adam ArmstrongAdam Armstrong16 саат мурун
  • 4:06 the the angle dynamically shook with his hands, now that's detail.

    TheEmeraldSwordTheEmeraldSword18 саат мурун
  • This was an amazing video. Thank you. Understanding the why truly is as pertinent as the how. If you understand the why, then engineers can use updated techniques if possible instead of just repeating work arounds.

    Kerrie ArkwellKerrie Arkwell19 саат мурун
  • The communists now in charge want nothing to do with moon landings anyway, so...

    Dan BertucciDan Bertucci20 саат мурун
  • I don't even drink and I want the lunar shot glass

    SlayerofFictionSlayerofFiction21 саат мурун
  • I really do not see the point. The next one will be landed by ai.

    Gert KrugerGert Kruger22 саат мурун
  • amogus

    KatzRoolKatzRoolКүн мурун
  • 4:30 "and if there were no drag.." If there were no drag then there would be no thrust/movement. Just like if there were no weight/gravity there would be no lift.

    DrCash7DrCash7Күн мурун
  • Fek

    DrCash7DrCash7Күн мурун
  • Would be quite impossible to control Starship HLS by hand. Will be autonomous.

    EphraimEphraimКүн мурун
  • NASA scientists shoulda just played Kerbal Space Program. I was landing on the Mun as a teenager.

    DhoulmegusDhoulmegusКүн мурун
  • Well done video, learned a lot, (like there are still people that think we didn’t go to the moon, and the earth is flat. I’m sure there are still those that think Hitler didn’t murder millions of people in death camps...) My question is, why go back to the moon? What’s there that we can benefit people? It will cost billions of dollars, tax dollars, just to say we can it? It’s a moon with ... not much on it. The distances to leave our solar system to anyway else are just too far away. Sorry, this isn’t Star Trek, or some other fantasy TV show... .

    strshooterstrshooterКүн мурун
  • Nah uh, they didn't "make sure velocity is zero when touching the surface". They had probes sticking out of lander which, when the probes touched the surface, automatically shut the engine down (while still some meters above the ground), so the lander gently dropped to the ground.

    maksphoto78maksphoto78Күн мурун
  • 1:58 among us 🤑🤑🤙👌👍

    Doritos XDDoritos XDКүн мурун
  • Your questions and the way his eyes lit up. Surprised and also happy to see someone younger understanding his knowledge. Awesome

    Kevin PalmerKevin PalmerКүн мурун
  • Mr. Ottinger is SO COOL. Man, you just know he has countless other amazing stories.

    Spo8Spo8Күн мурун
  • The wild patricia univariably influence because belief exemplarily sigh unlike a flashy comic. aromatic, lethal lyocell

    kkcsak ndclonkkcsak ndclonКүн мурун
  • Please do a video on the X-14

    OmadaisOmadaisКүн мурун
  • Back to the moon? 😅

    The Bloody TruthThe Bloody TruthКүн мурун
  • Comment for algorithm.

    Ciorram1Ciorram1Күн мурун
  • I confess, Mr. Ottinger make me laugh a few times. What a great man

    Leandro GogolaLeandro GogolaКүн мурун
  • 1:45 when the impostor is sus

    Dadly25Dadly25Күн мурун
  • Destin, I have a friend who has an LLTV sitting in his shed at work. I was fortunate enough to get a tour of his "work" and I can honestly say as much fun as it looks... yeah, no... His work is the same AFRC mentioned in your video. I was most impressed by the Peroxide thrusters mounted on every corner and axis of the unit. A tour of the Armstrong facility was the most incredible thing I have had the opportunity to experience. if you are ever there ask about the LLTV and perhaps they can take you to the closet for a look see. God Bless you man, I love your take on science.

    DavyBoySmithDavyBoySmithКүн мурун
  • We aren’t going back to the moon, not with lunchbox Joe in power.

    Egon PaxEgon PaxКүн мурун
  • Everybody know Apollo is a big lie

    gordonfree mangordonfree man2 күн мурун
    • Wrong

      AtlasAtlasКүн мурун

    Binky CarolinaBinky Carolina2 күн мурун
  • @ 5:45 ---> food for thought, the Harrier Jump Jet was first tested in 1967 and introduced into service in '69... 😉

    John BravoJohn Bravo2 күн мурун
  • Why not installing a helium baloon, that lifts 5/6 of the lander's weight?

    Florian WalterFlorian Walter2 күн мурун
  • at this point this man knows too much to be safe 🙏😂

    Super SongSuper Song2 күн мурун
  • Where is the loud roar of the rocket when you hear them calmly talking as lunar is landing?

    Ryan RichRyan Rich2 күн мурун
    • @Atlas nms was tight

      Ryan RichRyan Rich2 күн мурун
    • It's a pressure fed engine firing in a vacuum, come on.

      AtlasAtlas2 күн мурун
  • I would assume the lander's computer will perform the descent and landing in Artemis program.

    HirvieläinHirvieläin2 күн мурун
  • Why do we need manual landing when we sent multiple rovers to mars and it has ability to auto land with high precision

    Suphakrit PhantharatSuphakrit Phantharat2 күн мурун
  • 15:55 oh my ghaad

    Bogdan BogdanBogdan Bogdan2 күн мурун
  • 1:45 kinda sus....

    Bread SpreaderBread Spreader2 күн мурун
  • They actually planned on hitting the moon harder, the crunch pistons on the legs didn't get crunched all the way, that's why their steps are more awkward than usual, edit, because the ladder was hooked on the leg

    PatarPatar2 күн мурун
  • Hahaha cant wait til you debunk it by looking into it :)

    Rooster OriginalRooster Original2 күн мурун
    • @DrCash7 there really isn't

      AtlasAtlasКүн мурун
    • @Atlas nOtHinG to DeBuNK heRe FolKS

      DrCash7DrCash7Күн мурун
    • There's nothing to debunk.

      AtlasAtlas2 күн мурун
  • How? miniatures and a sound stage...

    britshellbritshell2 күн мурун
  • That was fascinating! Very few people are qualified to call Neil Armstrong an idiot! lol

    mikencomikenco2 күн мурун
  • I think what you're saying, that we need to learn about *why* decisions were made, is really the root of the "teach a man to fish" adage, and it's such a huge issue with the way I see things being taught. Don't give people the answer, give people the tools to find the answer.

    The InternetThe Internet2 күн мурун
  • Folks at NASA are probably taking notes rn.

    Phineas GPhineas G2 күн мурун
  • Why does the velocity have to be zero upon landing? Why not near zero?

    Black PantherBlack Panther2 күн мурун
  • You're making it too easy for tomorrow's kids, they will look like geniuses but instead it was all on youtube.

    LavalambtronLavalambtron2 күн мурун
    • The power of technology.

      Some OnesSome Ones2 күн мурун
  • never went to the moon brah. hash tag moon landing hoax

    Laura WhiteLaura White2 күн мурун
    • @Laura White I have better things to do than watch conspiracy videos. That said, I never came across a good hoaxer argument.

      AtlasAtlas2 күн мурун
    • Atlas gee what a convincing retort Atlas. See “American Moon” on YT and then try to tell me it’s not possible that something’s up with the official narrative.

      Laura WhiteLaura White2 күн мурун
    • wrong

      AtlasAtlas2 күн мурун
  • You are truly a treasure! I so appreciate all of your videos, they are some of the most wholesome and informative media out there.

    David MadsenDavid Madsen2 күн мурун
  • 1:58

    Ian ThorntonIan Thornton2 күн мурун
  • 1:58 amongus

    AsophosAsophos3 күн мурун
    • 😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳

      Some OnesSome Ones2 күн мурун
  • 1:44 I can't take this anymore make the pain stop

    WyrylkaWyrylka3 күн мурун
    • Kinda sus

      BearsBearsКүн мурун
  • 1:45

    Aidan GavinAidan Gavin3 күн мурун
  • Thanks for the tutorial, just got invited to a Martian party. Heading out tomorrow night.

    Konnies EggKonnies Egg3 күн мурун
  • Another great video. It would be interesting to know more about the rocket motor that was on the lander and got it back to the orbiter. I had read something where the NASA engineers made it as simple as possible; without any electrical connections to reduce points of failure. It was basically just a mixing of two (2) chemicals by means of the turning of two (2) mechanical valves. Thanks in advance.

    goutvols103goutvols1033 күн мурун
  • I flew a test device in Grumman hangar 5 over a mosaic set of lunar photos. All I had was a mockup of the LM cockpit. I made 3 test landing attempts for evaluation data. 50 years later I toured the hangar at the Cape Canaveral facility and in an alcove next to the Saturn V rocket was the same unit I tested at the Grumman facility. I worked at Grumman for 30+ years on the A-6 Intruder , the F-14 Tomcat,and The JSTARS . Fun years!

    Carl CarterCarl Carter3 күн мурун
  • There's only three ways to go to the Moon, or one. Step one, resurrect Stanley Kubrick. Step two, rent al large studio in the desert. Step three, buy all media and political influencers to give it credibility. Or Get a bunch of wicked smaht guys to get'em there.

    The Obsolete ManThe Obsolete Man3 күн мурун
  • U said among us a lot

    Traci WagnonTraci Wagnon3 күн мурун
  • Excellent. Great job. I know a lot more about lunar landing than I did before watching this. Sign me up!

    lungoteverelungotevere3 күн мурун
  • 1:59 among us

    Tampa BlushTampa Blush3 күн мурун
  • 1:45 amongus

    Tampa BlushTampa Blush3 күн мурун
  • 1:45

    Jeremy HopkinsJeremy Hopkins3 күн мурун
  • Boots on the moon.

    Bradyn AustinBradyn Austin3 күн мурун
  • 1:45 , 1:59

    JPazerJPazer3 күн мурун
  • 1:45

    JPazerJPazer3 күн мурун
  • Hey, I know this video is about the moon, but I have had this question on my mind for a while now, and the recent Mars landing has brought it back again (and I can't think of anyone else to ask) so here goes... This is regarding the 7 minutes of terror: Do you think that it is possible for NASA to build signal amplifiers that would be strategically placed between Mars and Earth, and these would boost the signal enough to reduce the delay in communication time? Or is this still too far in the future? I'm thinking 2 or 3 satellites spaced evenly across the distance whose purpose is to catch and slingshot the signals back and forth... Thank you for your response (provided you get this message, or for anyone else who may have a theory/answer).

    Derrick FyffeDerrick Fyffe3 күн мурун
    • The delay is because of the finite speed of light. There's nothing that can be done about that.

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
  • Don't you think the next lander will have highly AI assisted landing if not completely AI assisted landing? Although I agree that manual intervention from the onboard astronauts might be necessary and hence the training on earth is necessary.

    Chinmoy KatharChinmoy Kathar3 күн мурун

    Travis WeideTravis Weide3 күн мурун
  • What a brilliant video. Thank you.

    Peter HoarePeter Hoare3 күн мурун
  • I couldnt find video of the crane attached llrv anywhere else. Where did you get the LLRF-LLRV footage, if you can/want to answer?

    Sadrho GollsodiaSadrho Gollsodia3 күн мурун
  • Never heard of the X14 either - wow.

    Mac KettnerMac Kettner3 күн мурун
  • Thank you for that video that was awesome I am a space not even though I am not able to go into space but that is so cool that we had that and I bet if we go back to the moon like they want us to we need that version of or a new version of training aid

    curtuswcurtusw3 күн мурун
  • Thanks, dude.

    JustJoe OlesonJustJoe Oleson4 күн мурун
  • 1:44 ⠀⠀⠀⡯⡯⡾⠝⠘⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⢊⠘⡮⣣⠪⠢⡑⡌ ⠀⠀⠀⠟⠝⠈⠀⠀⠀⠡⠀⠠⢈⠠⢐⢠⢂⢔⣐⢄⡂⢔⠀⡁⢉⠸⢨⢑⠕⡌ ⠀⠀⡀⠁⠀⠀⠀⡀⢂⠡⠈⡔⣕⢮⣳⢯⣿⣻⣟⣯⣯⢷⣫⣆⡂⠀⠀⢐⠑⡌ ⢀⠠⠐⠈⠀⢀⢂⠢⡂⠕⡁⣝⢮⣳⢽⡽⣾⣻⣿⣯⡯⣟⣞⢾⢜⢆⠀⡀⠀⠪ ⣬⠂⠀⠀⢀⢂⢪⠨⢂⠥⣺⡪⣗⢗⣽⢽⡯⣿⣽⣷⢿⡽⡾⡽⣝⢎⠀⠀⠀⢡ ⣿⠀⠀⠀⢂⠢⢂⢥⢱⡹⣪⢞⡵⣻⡪⡯⡯⣟⡾⣿⣻⡽⣯⡻⣪⠧⠑⠀⠁⢐ ⣿⠀⠀⠀⠢⢑⠠⠑⠕⡝⡎⡗⡝⡎⣞⢽⡹⣕⢯⢻⠹⡹⢚⠝⡷⡽⡨⠀⠀⢔ ⣿⡯⠀⢈⠈⢄⠂⠂⠐⠀⠌⠠⢑⠱⡱⡱⡑⢔⠁⠀⡀⠐⠐⠐⡡⡹⣪⠀⠀⢘ ⣿⣽⠀⡀⡊⠀⠐⠨⠈⡁⠂⢈⠠⡱⡽⣷⡑⠁⠠⠑⠀⢉⢇⣤⢘⣪⢽⠀⢌⢎ ⣿⢾⠀⢌⠌⠀⡁⠢⠂⠐⡀⠀⢀⢳⢽⣽⡺⣨⢄⣑⢉⢃⢭⡲⣕⡭⣹⠠⢐⢗ ⣿⡗⠀⠢⠡⡱⡸⣔⢵⢱⢸⠈⠀⡪⣳⣳⢹⢜⡵⣱⢱⡱⣳⡹⣵⣻⢔⢅⢬⡷ ⣷⡇⡂⠡⡑⢕⢕⠕⡑⠡⢂⢊⢐⢕⡝⡮⡧⡳⣝⢴⡐⣁⠃⡫⡒⣕⢏⡮⣷⡟ ⣷⣻⣅⠑⢌⠢⠁⢐⠠⠑⡐⠐⠌⡪⠮⡫⠪⡪⡪⣺⢸⠰⠡⠠⠐⢱⠨⡪⡪⡰ ⣯⢷⣟⣇⡂⡂⡌⡀⠀⠁⡂⠅⠂⠀⡑⡄⢇⠇⢝⡨⡠⡁⢐⠠⢀⢪⡐⡜⡪⡊ ⣿⢽⡾⢹⡄⠕⡅⢇⠂⠑⣴⡬⣬⣬⣆⢮⣦⣷⣵⣷⡗⢃⢮⠱⡸⢰⢱⢸⢨⢌ ⣯⢯⣟⠸⣳⡅⠜⠔⡌⡐⠈⠻⠟⣿⢿⣿⣿⠿⡻⣃⠢⣱⡳⡱⡩⢢⠣⡃⠢⠁ ⡯⣟⣞⡇⡿⣽⡪⡘⡰⠨⢐⢀⠢⢢⢄⢤⣰⠼⡾⢕⢕⡵⣝⠎⢌⢪⠪⡘⡌⠀ ⡯⣳⠯⠚⢊⠡⡂⢂⠨⠊⠔⡑⠬⡸⣘⢬⢪⣪⡺⡼⣕⢯⢞⢕⢝⠎⢻⢼⣀⠀ ⠁⡂⠔⡁⡢⠣⢀⠢⠀⠅⠱⡐⡱⡘⡔⡕⡕⣲⡹⣎⡮⡏⡑⢜⢼⡱⢩⣗⣯⣟ ⢀⢂⢑⠀⡂⡃⠅⠊⢄⢑⠠⠑⢕⢕⢝⢮⢺⢕⢟⢮⢊⢢⢱⢄⠃⣇⣞⢞⣞⢾ ⢀⠢⡑⡀⢂⢊⠠⠁⡂⡐⠀⠅⡈⠪⠪⠪⠣⠫⠑⡁⢔⠕⣜⣜⢦⡰⡎⡯⡾⡽

    D. SkučasD. Skučas4 күн мурун
    • spooky

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
  • Moon landings were faked, hate to break the news.

    Dick RigglesDick Riggles4 күн мурун
    • Ha! You’re an ignorant moron. You know NOTHING about the engineering involved.

      Brad WooldidgeBrad Wooldidge3 күн мурун
    • Hate to break it to you but you are an idiot.

      Kyle LaurentKyle Laurent3 күн мурун
    • @Atlas Seriously, do some thinking and use logic...

      Dick RigglesDick Riggles3 күн мурун
    • Wrong.

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
  • Man I'm excited for this series!

    Bastian NyströmBastian Nyström4 күн мурун
  • tgagyg

    W BixW Bix4 күн мурун
  • This was such an amazing technical feat that mankind accomplished. Thank you for taking the time for making this video and doing in depth research, analysis, and interviews with folks that were involved in the space program. Side note: Sad to see almost 1k flat earthers have shown up.

    Nate ShanksNate Shanks4 күн мурун
  • I love getting smarter everyday with your videos

    Patrick RudolphPatrick Rudolph4 күн мурун
  • 1:58

    DeltaBravoDeltaBravo4 күн мурун

    TP ProductionsTP Productions4 күн мурун
    • Troller alert :|

      Some OnesSome Ones2 күн мурун
    • Troll.

      Brad WooldidgeBrad Wooldidge3 күн мурун
    • fool spotted

      SkippySkippy3 күн мурун
    • ****IDIOT ALERT****

      Kyle LaurentKyle Laurent3 күн мурун
  • Absolutely amazing! Keep it up

    langwaydpfullangwaydpful4 күн мурун
  • 13:40 *the highest resolution on a film from the 60s ever?* what i mean is that the picture is sharp enough to compare to 480dp

    torrace12torrace124 күн мурун
  • It's disappointing I can't like this video more than once.

    Zach AttackZach Attack4 күн мурун
  • I read Mr. Collins abridged version of his book in Reader's Digest, in a 1974 edition, when I was young, and it is a wonderful book.

    RoMadSan RodMadSanRoMadSan RodMadSan4 күн мурун
  • With style

    Dab-a-tronDab-a-tron4 күн мурун
  • Not thrusting...

    Zander LaMarcheZander LaMarche4 күн мурун
  • Great presentation of the topic at hand again, but there where a few operational VTOL planes in the 1960 like the german EWR VJ 101 and Dornier Do 31, so not that surprised to see one on the lander program here.

    Fabian HerrmannFabian Herrmann4 күн мурун
  • The apollo real time thing is really cool.

    jirikivaarijirikivaari4 күн мурун
  • Another reason why people suspect it is fake is because in 1960s, there were no integrated circuits. All computation was using vacuum tubes. There is no way that they could fit that many vacuum tubes into that small module to achieve the REAL TIME SIGNAL PROCESSING FOR LIVE BROADCASTING. Once you realize it is physically impossible with 1960s technologies, you will realize the truth. Hard science won't lie.

    Jin KuangJin Kuang4 күн мурун
    • @Jin Kuang Noise filtering would have been done at the ground stations. You know, the facilities with godzilla-sized satellite dishes.

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
    • @Kyle Laurent I know what I am talking about. This is just a small set of technical issues that are impossible to address in 1960s technologies.

      Jin KuangJin Kuang3 күн мурун
    • @Atlas You have no idea what you are talking about. Noise filtering is a main operation for real time signal processing. Back in the 1960s there is a big room in TV station doing it. In fact, not until 80s do we start having broadcasting vehicles small enough to fit into a van. And that is 1980s. Think about what is in 1960s when you need to fit a life supporting system AND a broadcasting system into that landing module.

      Jin KuangJin Kuang3 күн мурун
    • You have no idea what you are talking about.

      Kyle LaurentKyle Laurent3 күн мурун
    • Of course there were integrated circuits back then, lol. And they didn't need to do any digital processing. It's just live TV. Live TV has been a thing since the early 1900.

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
  • Landing is relatively easy. Launching the heavy life support module back up to 300 miles orbit is hard, even with 1/6 gravity. That is the real reason why people suspect the US landing and returning are fake. If you have a chance to look at the return rocket combustion video, you will conclude it was a joke.

    Jin KuangJin Kuang4 күн мурун
    • @Jin Kuang Just do the calculations yourself, if you really care that much. Blueprints are freely available to the public. I have no idea what you mean by 'technology data'.

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
    • Do you know why so much evidence were destroyed due to "negligence"? These evidence should be the most valuable technology data and blue prints for humanity. But no ... they were accidentally destroyed. Now we can not go back to the moon! Fundamental contradiction on how technology progress. How US suddenly get to land on the moon on the first try (very disruptive in technology progressing) and how suddenly it simply disappear (very disruptive in technology progressing).

      Jin KuangJin Kuang3 күн мурун
    • @Atlas I have not seen one single video or documentation on the combustion fuel needed to propel this ascending module (life supporting) back to 300 miles high up in orbit. The only video I saw was that laughable shot from the "moon surface" video on the combustion capture.

      Jin KuangJin Kuang3 күн мурун
    • @Jin Kuang Rocket science doesn't work like that.

      AtlasAtlas3 күн мурун
    • @Atlas So it is an equivalent of 1 ton weight on earth. Shoot that up 300 miles and how much combustion material is needed?

      Jin KuangJin Kuang3 күн мурун
  • 5:55 exactly, reason why america has area 51

    Antonín HájekAntonín Hájek4 күн мурун
  • The yielding yacht expectantly guarantee because notebook electrophoretically borrow opposite a decorous creature. scared, damp jumbo

    Annie LogwoodAnnie Logwood4 күн мурун
  • God tier science yt channel

    Andrew BickerdikeAndrew Bickerdike5 күн мурун
  • 1:45 Among us 😳😳😳 nasa=among us???!!!111 among us = space game and space = nasa🚨🚨🚨😳😳😳

    AlwayslgAlwayslg5 күн мурун
    • omg when amongus nasa😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳😳

      Some OnesSome Ones2 күн мурун
  • I still love the space program with all my heart and this video just made me happy. Thanks Destin, for the feels, and the history lesson.

    Doug WilsonDoug Wilson5 күн мурун