"By refocusing our space program on Mars for America's future, we can restore the sense of wonder and fun trip into space exploring things that we knew in the summer of 1969. We won the moon race now it's time for us to live and work on Mar's, first on its moons and then on its surface" (Buzz Aldrin). Questions arise as Aldrin's theory starts to surface. Is Mars life worthy? Can we stand the freezing temperature? Could we actually live on Mar's without wearing any hazmat suits? Can we produce like we do here on earth? I want you to know that I think otherwise.
Living on Mar's is similar to living in a freezer. It is too cold to live on Mars even if you bring multiple items to keep you warm. At typical nights, it is negative seventy degrees Celsius. Occasionally once in it drops over -100 degrees Celsius. The atmosphere of Mars is 100 times thinner than Earth's atmosphere, Its atmosphere is ninety-five percent carbon dioxide. Without a "thermal blanket", Mars can't keep any heat energy. On average, the temperature on Mars is negative eighty degrees Fahrenheit. A summer day on Mars may get up to seventy degrees Fahrenheit (twenty degrees…show more content… Mars has an atmosphere, but it is very thin it would count as a laboratory vacuum on Earth. The pressure is so low, that your lungs would start to boil up to a point where you would not be able to breathe. The average surface pressure on Mars is well below six percent Armstrong limit, which is the limit for a human survival. One leak in your space suit can kill you instantly. There is also no oxygen there to speak. However, we should go to Mars because you can improve the quality of life on earth. It'll really help to explore having a unique quality planet. We can explore new and unusual objects on Mars, which is not caring, one way or the other, but we should not go because of all the dangers that can lead to death and other numerous issues