Launched to closely examine Mercury BepiColombo was launched to get information about the mission and the functioning of the Solar System. Solar Orbiter
The spacecraft in the mission did not miss Venus on the way and obtained very interesting information. One of the spacecraft on the missions recorded a snapshot of the planet, while the glutton recorded the ‘voice’ of both itself and the planet.
Although the spacecraft were not included in their mission, they passed quite close to the planet with the aim of taking advantage of Venus’s gravity. Glittering views of Venus were recorded as both instruments glanced away at the planet. Also, after a vehicle enters Venus’ magnetic field, vibrations, converted to sound. Exactly to the planet, the vibrations of the solar wind were also translated into sound, and all this data was published by the space agencies carrying out the missions.
The ‘sound’ of spacecraft passing by Venus:
The BepiColombo mission, launched to collect information about Mercury’s magnetic field, surface and atmosphere, JAXA and ESA jointly run by. The Solar Orbiter mission, which was launched to learn about the Sun’s influence in the Solar System, NASA and ESA again jointly run by. The spacecraft of both missions recently passed by the edge of Venus. This attack was made to take advantage of the gravitational force of the planet. However, while passing so closely, it was not neglected to get little information from Venus.
The sound of the solar winds reaching Venus:
The European Space Agency (ESA) translated the vibrations created by the vehicle as it passed near Venus and broadcast it on YouTube. Besides that creepy sound, Solar winds hitting Venus
The frequency emitted in was recorded and converted into sound. Both of these voices were recorded during the BepiColombo mission, whose primary focus was on Mercury.
Image of Venus recorded during transit:
Passing by Venus almost simultaneously, the Solar Orbiter vehicle recorded scenes showing Venus’ fascinating glow. from the surface of the planet 7 thousand 995 kilometers the short video recorded at high was shared again on ESA’s YouTube channel.