Reality Enoch Tells Us What Space Really Is Heavens & The Abyss NASA Means to Lie Part 2
What are the Van Allen Belts?-Question I asked in Google
James Van Allen discovered a collection of high-energy particle clouds within 40,000 kilometers of Earth. These belts have long been known as "bad news" for satellites and astronauts, with potentially deadly consequences if too much time is spent within them.
The Van Allen radiation belts were discovered in 1958 by James A. Van Allen, the American physicist who designed the instruments on board Explorer 1, the first spacecraft launched by the United States. He also led the team of scientists that studied and interpreted the radiation data
How hot are the Van Allen belts?-Journal of Geophysical Research: Space Physics
Previous studies have shown that typically, the temperature of the ion component of the plasmasphere is in the range 2000–20,000K, or 0.2–2 eV [Kotova, 2007].
How Long were the Astronauts in the Van Allen Belts?-NASA.gov
The astronauts were inside the fringes of the radiation belts for only about 60 minutes.
What type of metal was the Apollo 11 ship made out of?-NASA.gov
It was made of an aluminum honeycomb sandwhich bonded between sheet aluminum alloy. The base of the CM consisted of a heat shield made of brazed stainless steel honeycomb filled with a phenolic epoxy resin as an ablative material and varied in thickness from 1.8 to 6.9 cm.
How hot is the plasmaphere?
The base of the plasmasphere, which is the same as the top of the ionosphere, is about 1000 kilometers from the Earth's surface. The temperature in the plasmasphere is generally between 6000K and 35,100K or VERY hot compared to temperatures we are used to! The plasmasphere has a very sharp edge called the plasmapause.
At What Temperature does Aluminum Alloy melt?- Fire Resistance of Aluminum and Aluminum Alloys and Copyright © 2016 ASM International® Measuring the Effects of Fire Exposure on the Properties of Aluminum Alloys All rights reserved J.G. Kaufman
Unalloyed aluminum melts at a temperature of approximately 655 ° C (1215 ° F); it boils at approximately 2425 ° C (4400 ° F) (Ref 1.1, 1.2). Alloys of aluminum do not melt at a fixed temperature but rather over a range of temperatures dependent on their composition. For example, alloy 5456, with approximately 5% Mg alloying constituent, has a melting range of 570 to 640 ° C (1055 to 1180 ° F) (Ref 1.1, 1.2). Melting begins at the lower end of the range and is completed at the higher end. The melting ranges for many commonly used aluminum alloys are provided in Table 1.1.
For most of the alloys, strengths after significant times at temperatures above 150 to 200 ° C (300 to 400 ° F) are lower than those at room temperature, and the amount of the strength reduction may increase with both increasing temperature and/ or increasing time at an elevated temperature. As a result, most aluminum alloys are not usually recommended for long-time service at or above these temperatures, but they are widely used in the temperature range from room temperature up to 150 to 200 ° C.