The first of a new generation of crucial weather satellites launches this Saturday and will be visible along Florida’s Space Coast, or watch online on NASA TV.
A big, nitrogen-ice-filled basin has apparently caused Pluto’s entire crust to shift over time.
For the first time, astronomers have discovered a (potential) high-energy counterpart to a fast radio burst, and also used a different burst to probe the cosmic web.
An innovative technique sheds new light on what doomed of the British Beagle 2 Mars lander.
Venus shines brightly as the “Evening Star” in the southwest during and after twilight, and high overhead, follow the naked-eye changes of famous Delta Cephei.
With our eyes often glued to the bright classical planets, Uranus is easy to overlook. Now that it’s well-placed for viewing at a convenient hour, why not pay this pale blue dot a visit the next clear night?
Download our monthly astronomy podcast to track down Saturn in the evening sky one last time. Mars is still hanging around, and Venus is climbing higher each evening.
Much has been said and written about the Moon’s proximity to Earth today. Is that a good thing or a bad thing?
Interested in capturing detailed images of the Moon and planets? Join our live astrophotography webinar on Monday, November 21st, where you’ll learn what it takes to capture the best shots of Jupiter, Saturn, Venus, and Mars.