The concept of lunar mining has been of interest to scientists, space agencies, and businessmen alike for years, as the moon contains valuable resources such as water and various minerals that could be crucial to future missions.
Scientists are keen to study these resources, and the commercial sector has also shown an interest in moon mining. Moreover, the US government has given the green light for policies to support lunar mining in 2020.
A new one called “eradication arc mining.” Technique, Part of a project led by Amelia Gregg, an assistant professor of mechanical engineering at the University of Texas Space Center at El Paso, that would allow water, minerals, and other resources to be extracted from the surface of the moon all at once. Thus improving older lunar mining concepts and methods.
The essence of the solution is that electric arcs extending between the poles sublimate the frozen water from the lunar surface material or surface material and then convert it into water vapor. This will also extract other things, such as minerals, from lunar matter. The electric arc then splits the water or minerals into ionized molecules.
Then the electric fields are connected by these ionized particles to the capture chambers. In other words, technology absorbs resources from the lunar moon in one fell swoop and combines them for later use.
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