How often does Hubble send photos back to earth?
The HST sends 120 gigabytes of science data every week. This includes photos. Such data downloads are made every day.
The moon always keeps the same "side" facing Earth, which also means that the other half of its surface is always facing away from Earth. The only ways to see that side are: -- Send a robotic spacecraft to orbit the moon. Have it photograph the back side when it's there, and then send those photos to Earth when it comes back around to our side. -- Send people in a spacecraft to orbit the…
No, Edwin Hubble had nothing directly to do with the Hubble Telescope, it was named for him because he profoundly changed the understanding of the nature of the universe. Hubble died before the the physical exploration of space began. Hubble also created his own Hubble telescope back in 1929 but it is not the orbiting Hubble telescope. Go to the NASA website for more information.
The answer is Voyager 2. It reached Uranus in 1986. Last edited by [Phillip Yifei Zhong] The hubble space telecope also sent many photos of Uranus to Earth, It's just that The Voyager II is older. ~Note: [Thank you for writing the top part.] From The Editors of WikiAnswers. ~Note: Thanks for answering this dood - Random Stranger (lol)
A rover simply roves and explores a planet and is designed to move across the surface of a planet or other astronomical body. and a probe is like a missile and gets shot out of the earths atmosphere very very fast and when is up in space takes photos and sends them back to earth, kind of like the Hubble Space Telescope (HST).
They haven't. Hubble is still goes around Earth once every hour and a half, and continues to take pictures. When it is too old, and all it's cameras fail, it will fire its small rocket engines and crash into Earth's atmosphere, where it will burn up. This will probably occur above the Pacific Ocean in the next 5-6 years.