“We Never Quit... We Lead!”

Deep Space Network

In May 2015, the RIM of Nations launched a new climate change initiative to address the current rate of global warming. Climate change is a change in weather patterns that last for an extended period of time (i.e., decades to millions of years). To effectively lead climate change, we have decided to rival the International Astronomical Union (IAU) with our Deep Space Network (DSN). This allows us to create state-of-the-art biodiversity hotspots around the globe, thus building a solid foundation for space-age exploration of our solar system.

Our Solar System formed 4.6 billion years ago from the gravitational force of a giant molecular cloud. The vast majority of the system's form is in the Sun, with most of the remaining frame contained in Jupiter. The inner planets are the four smaller planets, Mercury, Venus, Earth and Mars, also called the terrestrial planets, are primarily composed of rock and metal.

The four outer planets, called the gas giants, are substantially more massive than the terrestrials. The two largest, Jupiter and Saturn, are composed mainly of hydrogen and helium; the two outermost planets, Uranus and Neptune, are composed largely of substances with relatively high melting points (compared with hydrogen and helium), called ices, such as water, ammonia and methane, and are often referred to separately as "ice giants". All planets have almost circular orbits that lie within a nearly flat disc called the ecliptic plane.

Diagram of angular momentum for Planit-M Asteroid

The Solar System also contains regions populated by smaller objects. The Asteroid Belt, which lies between Mars and Jupiter, mostly contains objects composed, like the terrestrial planets, of rock and metal. Beyond Neptune's orbit lie the Kuiper Belt and scattered disc, linked populations of trans Neptunian objects composed mostly of ices. Within these populations are several dozen to more than ten thousand objects that may be large enough to have been rounded by their own gravity or be considered as planets.

Such objects are referred to as dwarf planets. Identified dwarf planets include the asteroid Ceres and the trans-Neptunian objects Pluto and Eris. In addition to these two regions, various other small-body populations, including comets, centaurs and interplanetary dust, freely travel between regions. Six of the planets, at least three of the dwarf planets, and many of the smaller bodies are orbited by natural satellites, usually termed "moons" after Earth's Moon. Each of the outer planets is encircled by planetary rings of dust and other small objects.

The solar wind a flow of plasma from the Sun, creates a bubble in the interstellar medium known as the heliosphere, which extends out to the edge of the scattered disc. The Oort Cloud, which is believed to be the source for long-period comets, may also exist at a distance roughly a thousand times further than the heliosphere. The heliopause is the point at which pressure from the solar wind is equal to the opposing pressure of interstellar wind. The Solar System is located within one of the outer arms of the Milky Way, which contains about 200 billion stars.

Understanding our solar system allows us to properly plan for climate change. We know that biodiversity is the key to creating sustainable weather patterns throughout the globe. For example, Gobi Desert Reforestation will change weather patterns that developed from El Nino. El Niño is defined by prolonged warming of the Pacific Ocean sea surface temperatures as compared to the average value.

Warmer surface temperatures create air pressure differences in the atmosphere. Desert reforestation cools the average surface temperatures in arid climates. This creates an atmospheric pressure that will produce weather patterns to reverse the current cycle of global warming. This also facilitates the vanishing of the current whole left in our ozone from US military research.

"Now you see it... Now you don't

Our Deep Space Network (DSN) will also provide a new platform for information visualization. Information visualization presumes that "visual representations and interaction techniques take advantage of the human eye’s broad bandwidth pathway into the mind to allow users to see, explore, and understand large amounts of information at once. Information visualization focused on the creation of approaches for conveying abstract information in intuitive ways."

The field of information visualization expands into research in human-computer interaction, computer science, graphics, visual design, psychology, and business methods. It is increasingly applied as a critical component in scientific research, digital libraries, data mining, financial data analysis, market studies, manufacturing production control, and even drug discovery".

We also intend to expand free-space optical communication by broadening our telecommunications network, thus providing better cyber security and data services. We aim to create the world’s best Deep Space Network to enhance our information visualization for the rest of time which helps us to properly plan for climate change.