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How many baskets can you get? Do you know how to drive a space ship? Fly across the alien planet without crashing or running out of fuel.


Deliver the cargo before you blow up! There's no way to stop this thing! The ground keeps turning and you have to keep jumping. How long can you stay up? Stop running before you fall in that pit! Now there is a whole world of impossibly hard challenges! Travel between levels, finding keys and unlocking passages. If you can even escape the menu, that is. A lot. What else would you expect from a bear driving a scooter? Knock your ball in the air and watch out for crazy bounces in every direction.

How well can you keep track of it? Can you feel the beat? The lava can, and it keeps moving, and it's headed right toward you! Stay cool and safe by jumping over it. Your appetite is endless, but the more you eat the more you grow. Why does eating apples have to be so hard! Slither around and gobble up all of the apples without crashing into your own tail. Can you pull off the impossible?

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Shift into warp speed! Fly through the space tunnel and steer clear of the incoming barriers. Watch out! The game speeds up the futher you get. Blast off into the great unknown! Dodge asteroids and black holes to discover your new home. Don't crash! Leap over the hurdles and across the platforms to reach the finish line.

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It's hard to be an Olympian. Can you beat the first level? Finding the truth is dangerous. Can you handle it? Use your jetpack to fly around the dangerous space station. Merry Squarmas to all and to all a good night! Climb the ice tower to meet the mysterious Father Squarmas. Study your enemies closely. Master their movements. It's not easy to be a block-knight. Grab your legendary sword and slash your way into the portals! How many planes can you handle?

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Launch jets into the crowded skies of Mumbai. Time your takeoffs carefully so they don't crash! Flip the switch and reach the exit safely. But don't break the rules! Every level has a new set of rules to follow. Your pineapple is trapped at the top of a huge tower! Jump over pits of lava and dodge dangerous traps to rescue it. You're traveling through a spooky landscape, surrounded by snakes, bats and evil monsters. Can you survive and reach the end?

Grab a cup of hot chocolate and warm up your fingers, because Space Is Key is here for the holidays! Figure out how to jump over all of the obstacles. He lived long enough to help ensure funding for the final Hubble service mission, STS, which has kept the telescope going to this day, but not long enough to see that mission.

Forget the Moon—We Should Go to Jupiter’s Idyllic Europa

To this day, my mother wears those fused wedding rings—which traveled 5 million miles in space, orbiting Earth times—on a light gold chain around her neck. I am, by heritage and personal commitment, a friend of NASA. So it is painful to witness the agency in decline. NASA is the victim of a rapidly evolving space landscape: Private industry, academia, and the military are squeezing it from all sides. A holy trifecta of capitalist superheroes— Musk , Branson , Bezos —has inspired the public with dreams of space and adventure the way NASA used to, and now rarely does. New technologies that were unimaginable 50 years ago allowed university scientists with ground-based telescopes to achieve the astronomy spectacle of the decade— the first image of a black hole.

NASA was not invited to the party. Meanwhile, as shadowy nation-state actors rapidly populate the final frontier, generals and geopolitical experts have argued that we should not cede this far, far upper ground. When projects like the James Webb Telescope—with the resolution to probe life outside our solar system—fall years behind schedule and nearly a billion dollars over budget, oversight committees sharpen their knives. NASA scrambles to justify itself on economic grounds, but those arguments often fall flat.

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On one of its websites, the agency takes credit for inventing athletic shoes, wireless headsets, and artificial limbs. The absurdity of the claims undermines NASA's seriousness of purpose. But the agency should look not to past glories. Instead, it should look to the stories of two other legendary franchises that were once threatened by a rapidly evolving landscape. But Japanese chipmakers, backed by subsidies from their government, were pricing memory chips far below what any American firm could match. Intel sales were plunging. To most employees, Intel meant memory chips; the strategy of dominating that market was akin to religious dogma.

Intel gave up memory chips and doubled down on microprocessors. Grove asked the right question. Of course, the stakes are different for private companies and public research agencies. NASA doesn't have the same freedom to suddenly change its mission. But the experience of one unusual company—one that lived in a gray zone between private industry and sheltered public good—offers a relevant answer to that same question when applied to NASA.

In , a brand-name franchise was deep in crisis. Later that year, a banking group led by J. Shortly after Vail took over, he promised that Americans would soon be able to call anyone, anywhere in the country. Calls over even a fraction of that distance barely worked.

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Electric signals faded as they traveled down a wire, and no one could explain exactly why. The electron had only been discovered 10 years earlier; quantum mechanics, which held the answer, was 20 years away. Over the next several years, this group worked through the science and solved the problem of the fading signals. NASA faces today what Vail faced a century ago: A rapid proliferation of upstarts threatens a government-sanctioned monopoly. The legacy was in the lab he built to nurture wild ideas that had no home anywhere else—ideas that were dismissed and neglected, their champions written off as crazy.

Many of those crazy ideas failed.

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But the ones that succeeded changed our nation. They helped the US lead the world in science and technology for nearly a century. Several companies today might aspire to recreate Bell Labs.