Scientists warn that space debris can start killing grounders in this decade

Scientists warn that space debris can start killing grounders in this decade

Scientists at the University of British Columbia in Canada predict that there is a 10% chance that space debris will start killing people on Earth in this decade.

This conclusion was drawn from a study of 30 years of data from a publicly available satellite catalogue and suggested that the dynamics of launch activity would continue in the coming years, and it is interesting that researchers believe that the fall of debris in Jakarta, Dhaka, Mexico City, Bogotá or Lagos is at least three times more likely than in New York, Washington, Beijing or Moscow.

That is, to put it simply, it will not be the countries that are sending all this space debris into orbit in the first place, and researchers also quote NASA, which has previously stated that "80 per cent of the world's population lives in unprotected or poorly protected structures that can provide weak protection against falling debris".

The solution to the problem is the introduction of strict regulation of space launches. Meanwhile, the smart hours of Dizo Watch D Sharp were introduced, and Russian speed trains would finally receive domestic engines.