The Rossetta booster snapped a ‘selfie’ with comet 67P/Churyumov–Gerasimenko on Sept. 7, 2014. Two images with opposite bearing times were total to move out a gloomy sum in this really high contrariety situation.


Selfies are no longer usually a tellurian trend

The Mars Curiosity Rover isn’t a usually lunar path-finder that knows how to take a selfie these days.

The initial of a kind—the Rossetta Spacecraft was designed to circuit and land on a comet in outer-space. This mission, that was launched by a European Space Agency in 2004, has finally approached a comet it was set to land on, and was during a stretch of approximately 50 kilometers divided from a comet when a selfie was snapped.

A special camera onboard Rosetta’s Philae Lander called CIVA (Comet Nucleus Infrared and Visible Analyzer) prisoner a picture above regulating mixed exposures to move out a excellent sum in both a comet and spacecraft.

Come November, a Rosetta Spacecraft will muster a Philae Lander and try history’s initial comet landing.