Chinese Space Laboratory Has Broken Into The World



China’s inexhaustible space laboratory Tianjong-1 has broken down on Earth. The vast mass of eight tons weighing heavily after the entry into the Earth’s atmosphere. Then it collapses into the South Pacific Ocean.

According to a BBC online report, researchers already said that the control of the Chinese space laboratory Tiangong-1 breaks down in the world by losing control. But could not determine the exact time. Today, during the Greenwich Standard on Monday 8 to 16 minutes (2 to 16 minutes in Bangladesh) broke it into the South Pacific Ocean.

According to the BBC Online report, there was no control over its collapse as all communications of China were disconnected with the module. However, researchers advised not to be disturbed by the collapse of the earth.

TianGong-1 module

United Kingdom’s chief engineer Richard Kothar said that the huge weight of the TianGong-1 module lost control in the world, but there was less risk of damage from it. Because it will burn before entering the world. Part of it can fall into the sea. When and when it falls on earth, you knew later.

According to Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics researcher Jonathan MacDoyle, Tianjong, on the other hand, became the 50th element of man’s control.
In 2011, China sent this module to conduct various experiments in space. By 2022, the country started its mission with a mission to create a space station in space.

In 2016, with the 10-meter long Tianong module, complete communication of Chinese research disconnect. From then on, it was returning to Earth. 13 space agency led by European Space Agency was monitoring the module’s direction with various optical instruments including radar.

China’s Space Industry

The country’s Global Times newspaper said worldwide media coverage of the re-entry reflected international “envy” of China’s space industry.

“It’s normal for spacecraft to re-enter the atmosphere, yet Tiangong-1 received so much attention partly because some Western countries are trying to hype and sling mud at China’s fast-growing aerospace industry,” it said.