NASA's DART satellite crashed and its feed stopped.

However, the DART (Double Asteroid Redirection Test) was developed with very little at risk.

For the off chance that NASA finds a massive space rock headed for Earth, it wants to test whether or not it can alter the orbit of a space rock.

Lori Glaze, head of NASA's planetary science division, stated on a webcast immediately after the DART hit, "We're starting on a new age of humans.

DART, which had taken 10 months to reach the faraway, lonely rock, arrived at its objective, and met its fate, at 7:14 p.m. ET on Monday.

As DART careened closer to its target, the asteroid's giant boulders came into focus, followed by the smaller boulders.

DART collided with the rugged terrain as intended by NASA, and the live feed from the spacecraft's cameras was lost.
See how things ended down below.

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