NASA scientists demand audio journals from its inland land on the surface of Mars.
The sound recorded by InSight's data of December 1, comes from weaknesses caused by winds that NASA estimates were about 10 to 15 mph (16 to 24 km / h ).
InSight, an acronym for "Interiors Exploration Using Seismic Survey, Geodetic and Supply", was launched on Mars November 26 on Mars Elysium Planitia after a six month journey through space.
"The recording of this audio was an unplanned sex," said Bruce Banerdt, chief researcher of InSight at NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, in a statement released Friday.
"But one of our things is our mission dedicated to mingling on Mars, and of course, that change is caused by sound waves."
The spacecraft is composed of two sensors: one for air pressure and a seismometer for measuring motion moments.
The seismometer is included on wind speeds that will show you through solar panels in InSight, NASA says as "a whole few ears" from the side.
"The solar panels react to the following sites on pressure fluctuations," said Tom Pike, who is part of the science team of InSight.
"It is like InSight is the ears in the head and hear the marshmallow on them."
While the seismometer is part of the land, it will soon be deployed on the surface of Mars, where it is protected by a protective dome to tremble the tremors of # To measure the planet better, also called "marshes".
Ultimately hope the scientists understand the interior of Mars better.
Invalid is the sound that InSight is included in the lower line of human listening functions, comparable to what you can hear from a subwoofer.
NASA also requested a modified version of the two octaves were raised to enhance the human ear.
Again, NASA is planning to combine the Mars 2020 rover with two microphones to guarantee more data on the sounds of the Red Planet.
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