For any spacecraft, being launched into space is not a mild process, which is why NASA rigorously tests its mechanical properties before sending it outside our planet. Today, NASA has announced the completion of environmental testing of the James Webb telescope, which ensures that the device can withstand strong vibration, noise, noise, and other disturbances during final lift off. NASA announced the news on Tuesday, saying its successful completion of the evaluation was an enduring milestone for the project;. The space agency says it works closely with experts from abroad to ensure that environmental tests match the precise experience James Webb will experience on launch and eventually into space and into orbit. The official name of environmental testing is sinusoidal vibration and acoustic testing; it involves exposing a fully assembled space telescope to harsh shaking, vibration and deafening noise. NASA points out that each component used to build the telescope is tested separately, but the latest series of tests has shown that the hardware, when assembled together, still works. “Our telescope is a good example, and the successful completion of the Observatory’s environmental testing is an important milestone in the launch process,” NASA’s James Weber Telescope Project Manager Bill oaks said in a statement. Environmental tests have proved Weber’s survivability on a rocket to space, the most tested part of its orbit about a million miles from earth. The multinational team responsible for performing acoustic and vibration tests is made up of a group of outstanding and dedicated people who are typical representatives of the entire Weber team. ” < / P > < p > with the successful completion of environmental testing, NASA said the next step in the project will involve the final complete extension of the solar shield and primary mirror. Assuming that all goes as planned, the team will evaluate the entire space telescope before it is packaged for final launch. Google said the proposed media negotiation rules would put its free services in Australia at “risk”