NASA is soon going to test their New Shepard Rocket through Autonomous landing! Check out for more details.

The field of astronomy has developed over the years with certain organizations taking command over the rest. With increasing competition in the field of science, there is a need to bring healthier help from the industries that are included in the job of the same.

Private companies as well as government ones are taking the charge of various acts that will determine the success of the field in the world filled with other departments such as the entertainment industry, manufacturing industry, and others. However, there needs to be a heavy investment in the field of science and development that will come with better resources and with a better human resource that will govern the work in the space sector.

NASA Will Test Autonomous Landing System on New Shepard Rocket - ExtremeTech
picture: extreme tech

What has NASA planned to develop in recent times?

NASA has planned on increasing its landing capacity and in smoothening the whole process of landing with the development of a new landing system named the Safe and Precise landing-Integrated Capabilities Evolution which will be done after testing the core and the major processes that are involved in the landing process and the technology and ideas that govern the same to put it into action and to bring about changes in the machinery that brings the same action.

The landing will be made possible with the help of the Blue Origin New Shepard rocket that NASA will choose and make the amendments to. With the passing time, there will be better advances in the field of science and astronomy which will be easier with the help of advanced technology that will ensure that the purpose is met and the field of astronomy has a better advancement and there are changes in the field of landing which is also crucial.

Update: Targeting 9/23 with NASA lunar landing technology] Source: Blue Origin targeting September for 1st New Shepard sub-orbital flight of 2020 - Space Explored
picture: space explored