The debris weighing 21 tons of the Chinese rocket that went into space fell in the Philippines, China alerted…

In a report, we told you that the ‘stage’ of the rocket that China had sent to build its space station in space, weighing about 21 tons, is falling on the earth on its own. It happened as expected. The wreckage of the rocket fell from the sky over the Philippines into the Indian Ocean. After investigating the matter, now the officials have said that there was no damage due to the debris of the rocket. The wreckage of a Chinese rocket crashed after re-entering Earth’s atmosphere and was seen in the skies over the western Philippines.

Philippine Space Agency official Mark Talampas told a news agency that officials were searching for the wreckage of the rocket. He may have fallen into the sea near Palawan Province. Significantly, China did not give any information about the wreckage of the rocket to the Philippine Space Agency.

The debris that fell into the sea is part of China’s ‘Long March 5B’ rocket. With the help of this, China launched its first Lab Module Ventian in the past. This is the third time that China has chosen not to control its space debris. Earlier in 2020 and 2021 also, the debris of the Chinese rocket reached the earth uncontrollably.

Talking to the media, Mark Talampas said that we are monitoring the situation. An advisory has also been issued to the people to remain alert, avoid contact with any suspicious floating debris and report to the local authorities immediately.

The China Mand Space Agency said that most of the final stage of the Long March-5B rocket burned up after entering the atmosphere. The agency had earlier said that the booster would be allowed to fall without direction. The announcement did not provide any information on whether the remaining debris fell on land or at sea. Now there is information that it has fallen into the sea near Palawan Province.

The same thing happened in the two ‘Long March 5B’ missions before this as well. The body of the rocket, which was launched on 5 May 2020, fell uncontrollably on the west coast of Africa about a week later. Similarly, the second Long March 5B entered the Indian Ocean in May 2021, 10 days after the launch of Tiangong’s core module. NASA then accused Beijing of “failing to meet standards with respect to space debris”.

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