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NASA and Elon Musk seem to have very different visions for how life on Mars will work. NASA has discovered, through a recent research study, that Mars simply may not be habitable, even if Earthlings adjust the environment to try to make it that way.

Perhaps the biggest problem is that Mars’ atmosphere isn’t conducive to human life. If the lack of atmospheric pressure doesn’t rupture your organs, you would either suffocate or freeze to death. Musk and NASA have both considered various ways to increase Mars’ atmospheric pressure to allow humans to walk around without wearing a pressurized suit. One idea is to gradually release the carbon dioxide that is trapped on the surface of the planet. Musk’s idea for doing this involves dropping nuclear weapons on its poles.

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Each day, a UK resident named Matt Rogers posts a video on his YouTube channel, where he offers his thoughts about Planet X. Under the name Sky Watcher, Rogers makes predictions about the alleged mini solar system, also known as NIBIRU. Rogers and other conspiracy theorists believe that the mystery system will soon pass by our own planet, causing serious disruptions in our weather patterns.

But our government is denying that all of this is about to happen, Rogers claims, saying that officials are afraid of inciting panic with an official announcement. If Rogers’ predictions are correct, those very officials will instead retreat to underground bunkers for safety while NIBIRU passes by, leaving those aboveground to fend for ourselves.

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Computers are a large part of life in space these days, equipping astronauts with the tools they need to complete their missions. But unfortunately, the computers we use on land can’t be sent into space, since equipment designed for land degrades quickly in space.

Thanks to a new effort between NASA and Hewlett Packard, space travelers could soon have a supercomputer to take along on their missions. The computer, which will be tested on the International Space Station for one year, is slated to accompany astronauts on Mars missions, assuming testing goes well. NASA predicts a mission to Mars would take approximately one year, leading to a need to test the computer for that period of time before putting it into use.

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