Wall sticker rocket space 3d - wall
Wall sticker rocket space 3d - wall
Wall sticker rocket space 3d - wall
Wall sticker rocket space 3d - wall
Wall sticker rocket space 3d - wall
Wall sticker rocket space 3d - wall


Wall Sticker Rocket Space 3D

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 Wall Sticker Rocket Space 3D !!!

3D Rocket Space Ship Astronaut Creative Wall Sticker Wall Nursery Kids Bedroom Decor, space wall decal

These great stickers which are based on spacce are sure to make your child's bedroom more lively if your child is a space fanatic. These space-themed stickers are surely going to be great decorations for your child's bedroom. These are just some things that make this decoration great.


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 Rocket Facts for Kids

  • A rocket is a manmade vehicle that uses thrust from a rocket engine to travel.
  • Rockets are named after the Italian word “rocchetta”, which means “bobbin” or “little spindle”.
  • Some of the first rockets, which were fireworks, have been traced back to the 13th century (1200s) in Medieval China during the Song dynasty. There is anecdotal evidence of earlier being developed prior to the 13th century.
  • Rockets can be used to transport humans and spacecrafts into space.
  • Rockets can be used by the military to delivery ordinances (bombs) over short and very long distances.
  • Rockets are propelled forward by their engine using liquid or solid propellant (fuel).
  • A rocket engine doesn’t need air to operate like a jet engine, which allows a rocket engine to work in space.
  • Rockets ignite their propellant and that produces hot gas that escapes out the back of the rocket as exhaust.
  • Rockets are propelled forward using the exhaust from their engines.
  • A rocket can reach a speed of 15,000 miles per hour in as little as eight minutes.
  • A rocket cannot escape Earth’s gravity and make it into space unless it’s traveling at least 7 miles per second.
  • The first person to propose the idea of using a rocket to launch a human into space was Scottish astronomer William Leitch in 1861.
  • Prior to 1926, all rockets were powered by some form of gunpowder.
  • The first rocket to use liquid fuel was created by Robert H. Goddard and first launched on March 16th, 1926.
  • The first rocket to reach space was a Nazi Germany V-2 rocket in June 1944.
  • The first rocket to be classified as an intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) because it could travel over 3,400 miles was the Soviet Union R-7 Semyorka missile on May 15th, 1957.
  • The first rocket to launch satellite into space was the Soviet Union Sputnik 8K71PS rocket on October 4th, 1957.
  • The first rocket to launch a living animal (a dog named Laika) into space was the Soviet Union Sputnik 8K71PS rocket on November 3rd, 1957.
  • The first rocket to launch a spacecraft that flew by another planet in our Solar System was the Soviet Union Molniya 8K78 rocket on February 12th, 1961.
  • The first rocket to launch a human into space was the Soviet Union Vostok-K 8K72K rocket on April 12th, 1961.
  • The first rocket to launch a female human into space was the Soviet Union Vostok-K 8K72K rocket on June 16th, 1963.
  • The first rocket to launch an unmanned spacecraft that survived its landing on a celestial body in our Solar System was the Soviet Union Molniya-M 8K78M rocket on January 31st, 1966.
  • The first rocket to launch a human into space that landed on a celestial body (the Moon) in our Solar System was the United States Saturn V SA-506 on July 16th, 1969.

Interesting Facts About The Planets

While the universe is a big place to study, we shouldn’t forget our own backyard. With eight planets and a wealth of smaller worlds to look at, there’s more than enough to learn for a few lifetimes!

So what are some of the most surprising things about the planets? We’ve highlighted a few things below.

1. Mercury is hot, but not too hot for ice

The closest planet to the Sun does indeed have ice on its surface. That sounds surprising at first glance, but the ice is found in permanently shadowed craters — those that never receive any sunlight. It is thought that perhaps comets delivered this ice to Mercury in the first place. In fact, NASA’s MESSENGER spacecraft not only found ice at the north pole, but it also found organics, which are the building blocks for life. Mercury is way too hot and airless for life as we know it, but it shows how these elements are distributed across the Solar System.

2. Venus doesn’t have any moons, and we aren’t sure why.

Both Mercury and Venus have no moons, which can be considered a surprise given there are dozens of other ones around the Solar System. Saturn has over 60, for example. And some moons are little more than captured asteroids, which may have been what happened with Mars’ two moons, for example. So what makes these planets different? No one is really sure why Venus doesn’t, but there is at least one stream of research that suggests it could have had one in the past.

3. Mars had a thicker atmosphere in the past.

What a bunch of contrasts in the inner Solar System: practically atmosphere-less Mercury, a runaway hothouse greenhouse effect happening in Venus’ thick atmosphere, temperate conditions on much of Earth and then a thin atmosphere on Mars. But look at the planet and you can see gullies carved in the past from probable water. Water requires more atmosphere, so Mars had more in the past. Where did it go? Some scientists believe it’s because the Sun’s energy pushed the lighter molecules out of Mars’ atmosphere over millions of years, decreasing the thickness over time.

4. Jupiter is a great comet catcher.

The most massive planet in the Solar System probably had a huge influence on its history. At 318 times the mass of Earth, you can imagine that any passing asteroid or comet going near Jupiter has a big chance of being caught or diverted. Maybe Jupiter was partly to blame for the great bombardment of small bodies that peppered our young Solar System early in its history, causing scars you can still see on the Moon today. And in 1994, astronomers worldwide were treated to a rare sight: a comet, Shoemaker-Levy 9, breaking up under Jupiter’s gravity and slamming into the atmosphere.

5. No one knows how old Saturn’s rings are

There’s a field of ice and rock debris circling Saturn that from afar, appear as rings. Early telescope observations of the planet in the 1600s caused some confusion: does that planet have ears, or moons, or what? With better resolution, however, it soon became clear that there was a chain of small bodies encircling the gas giant. It’s possible that a single moon tore apart under Saturn’s strong gravity and produced the rings. Or, maybe they’ve been around (pun intended) for the last few billion years, unable to coalesce into a larger body but resistant enough to gravity not to break up.

6. Uranus is more stormy than we thought.

When Voyager 2 flew by the planet in the 1980s, scientists saw a mostly featureless blue ball and some assumed there wasn’t much activity going on on Uranus. We’ve had a better look at the data since then that does show some interesting movement in the southern hemisphere. Additionally, the planet drew closer to the Sun in 2007, and in more recent years telescope probing has shown some storms going on. What is causing all this activity is difficult to say unless we were to send another probe that way. And unfortunately, there are no missions yet that are slated for sure to zoom out to that part of the Solar System.

7. Neptune has supersonic winds.

While on Earth we are concerned about hurricanes, the strength of these storms is nowhere near what you would find on Neptune. At its highest altitudes, according to NASA, winds blow at more than 1,100 miles per hour (1,770 kilometers per hour). To put that in context, that’s faster than the speed of sound on Earth, at sea level. Why Neptune is so blustery is a mystery, especially considering the Sun’s heat is so little at its distance.

8. You can see Earth’s magnetic field at work during light shows.

We have a magnetic field surrounding our planet that protects us from the blasts of radiation and particles the Sun sends our way. Good thing, too, because such flare-ups could prove deadly to unprotected people; that’s why NASA keeps an eye on solar activity for astronauts on the International Space Station, for example. At any rate, when you see auroras shining in the sky, that’s what happens when the particles from the Sun flow along the magnetic field lines and interact with Earth’s upper atmosphere.


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