In times of darkness and incertainty, opt for exploration of wonder in the skies.
It was announced this week that Astronaut Jeanette Epps will be added to NASA's Boeing Starliner-1 mission to the international Space Station. She will be the first Black astronaut to live on the ISS.
So you may have heard the news by now that an asteroid is hurtling towards the Earth.
With eclipses, meteor showers, and more, it's a busy month in the night sky this July. Take some time this summer to look up and enjoy these cosmic wonders.
There's something really, really big in the middle of our Milky Way galaxy — one of the largest structures ever observed in the region, in fact.
Three cheers for the Hubble! First launched in 1990 aboard the Space Shuttle Discovery, the storied space telescope is celebrating is thirtieth year in lonely orbit around the Earth.
First, some background. A huge collaboration of astronomers is currently busy spending some hard-won cash to build the world’s largest radio telescope array, called the Square Kilometre Array.
Europa to be specific. Yes, I know it’s a crazy question, but hear me out. This will be fun.
A spacecraft full of humans is going to crash on the Earth and that’s okay. What goes up, must come down. At least, that’s what the saying is. And in the case of the historic NASA/SpaceX crewed mission to the International Space Station, it’s true.
Here's to NASA, SpaceX, Astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley, and all of the engineers, scientists, and staff involved with the Saturday, May 30th historical launch.
Updated July 1, 2020 Six Days. Two spacewalks. Both Successful.
If you find yourself in a place with clean air and an unobstructed view of the night sky, you will undoubtedly be mesmerized by its starry-depth and beauty.
On Thursday, July 30th at 7:50A ET in Cape Canaveral, Florida, NASA successfully launched its Mars Perseverance rover and Ingenuity helicopter into orbit with the help of a United Launch Alliance Atlas V 541 rocket. The mission? Search for signs of ancient life on the red planet.
The first American woman to walk in space is also the first woman to reach the deepest known point in the ocean.
Would YOU like to design one of the next toilets used in space?