Arguably the most important and least remembered space mission in world history launched in 1977 and it continues to this day. Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 began their journey through the stars in 1977 and has since returned images and information that have shaped the way we see the universe. It was the Voyager mission that showed us Mars, Neptune, and Uranus up close and for the very first time. If you’ve seen images of these planets or know things about these planets, that is because of Voyager. But Voyager didn’t end with the first images and data up close from Neptune. The mission continued into Interstellar space and the mission continues to make incredible discoveries. Sadly, Voyager will end one day, within the next few years. Thankfully, director Billy Miossi’s new documentary, It’s Quieter in the Twilight, has provided us with a historic record of the mission and the people behind this history making effort.
Wake Up Tri-Counties Documentary ‘It’s Quieter in the Twilight’ Charts the Ongoing Journey of Voyager 1 and 2
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