WASHINGTON: NASA's coverage of the final crash of the Cassini mission in Saturn, including news, the Web, education, television, and social media, has been nominated for an Emmy in the Outstanding Original Interactive Program  In 2017, after nearly 20 years in space and 13 years with the wonders of Saturn, the NASA Cassini orbiter ran out of fuel.
As a final act, Cassini began a whole new mission – his grand finale. This journey into the unknown ended with a spectacular collapse into the planet.
NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) in the US has launched a multi-month digital campaign to celebrate and communicate the scientific and technological achievements of the mission end in the skies of Saturn.
The Academy of Television Arts u. of the Sciences appointed JPL for his cover of the grand finale of the Cassini mission.
Cassini's first daredevil fall into the unexplored space between the giant planet and its rings began The Campaign on April 26 of Last Year
culminated on September 1
The multi-faceted campaign included regular updates on Twitter, Facebook, Snapchat, Instagram and the Cassini Mission website, as well as live web and TV broadcasts that answered reporter and audience questions  A dramatic short film about the story It was also part of the campaign to communicate with the mission and watch their final and several 360-degree videos, including NASA's first 360-degree livestream from inside the mission control system.
A steady drum beat of the articles kept fans up to date with news and features about the people behind the mission The Primetime Emmys will be awarded on September 17 by the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences in Los Angeles.
The Creative Arts Emmys, which includes interactive prizes, will be featured during a separate ceremony in Los Angeles on September 15th.