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The shuttle disintegrated over Texas on February 1, 2003, as it re-entered the Earth's atmosphere with a hole in its left wing. The NASA report reveals that when the first of many alarms sounded, the astronauts had about a minute to live, but did not know it.Columbia crew, left to right, front row, Rick Husband, Kalpana Chawla, William Mc Cool, back row, David Brown, Laurel Clark, Michael Anderson and Israeli astronaut Ilan Ramon The astronauts were killed when superheated atmospheric gases blasted inside the breach like a blow torch, melting the ship's structure.The lack of safety restraints caused traumatic injuries.The investigation also found problems with the shuttle's seats and parachute landing system, which requires astronauts be conscious to operate manually.In the brief window before the ship collapsed, pilot William Mc Cool pushed several buttons trying to right the ship as it tumbled out of control - he didn't know it was futile.
'It was a very disorienting motion going on - there were a number of alarms going off simultaneously. We're talking about a brief time in a crisis situation,' said NASA's deputy associate administrator, Wayne Hale.Professor Robert Lanza claims the theory of biocentrism teaches death as we know it is an illusion.He believes our consciousness creates the universe, and not the other way round, and once we accept that space and time are 'tools of our minds', death can't exist in 'any real sense' either Lanza uses the example of the way we perceive the world around us.Even if the safety gear had worked, the astronauts would have died due to the winds, shock waves and other extreme conditions in the upper atmosphere.Also killed in the accident were shuttle commander Rick Husband, pilot William Mc Cool and astronauts Michael Anderson, David Brown, Kalpana Chawla and Laurel Clark.