And we try (unsuccessfully) to start a Captain Marvel feud The post CS Video: The Martian’s Jessica Chastain and a Real-Life NASA Astronaut appeared first on ComingSoon.net.
Throwing open the doors to the hallowed halls of science, stumped researchers welcomed help from the public Wednesday in solving a number of nagging mysteries about dwarf planet Ceres. NASA’s space probe Dawn, which travelled seven-and-a-half years and some 4.9 billion kilometres to reach...
From the September 29 edition of Comedy Central's The Nightly Show with Larry Wilmore: The Nightly Show with Larry WilmoreGet More: The Nightly Show Full Episodes,The Nightly Show on Facebook,The Nightly Show Video Archive WILMORE: What?...Show More Summary
When looking for alien life, we search for signs of water. What's so special about H20?
Dawn continues to send back new maps, images and data about the dwarf planet, which are answering some questions, but throwing up many more.
The marketing is strong with this one.NASA has been making a big push to connect real-life space travel with press for "The Martian," a much-anticipated film coming out Oct. 2. That's nothing new: Since NASA relies on public support of space exploration for its continued funding, any buzz about spaceflight is worth taking advantage of.Read full article >>
Mysteries and insights about Ceres are being discussed this week at the European Planetary Science Conference in Nantes, France. NASA's Dawn spacecraft is providing scientists with tantalizing views and other data about the intriguing dwarf planet that they continue to analyze.
Ephemeral brine on Mars! Hmmm.... That doesn't quite have the same ring as "water on Mars!" The latter formulation sounds like a paradigm-buster. Mars was supposed to be a desert wasteland, lifeless, cold, with almost no atmosphere.Show More Summary
"Everything that we believe was necessary for life to begin on Earth is now known to be ubiquitous throughout our galaxy and beyond. Knowing that extraterrestrial life could exist, the race is on to discover whether or not it, in...
On today's Bradcast: Why Rush Limbaugh believes NASA has faked their discovery of flowing liquid water on Mars. Then, why MSNBC completely ignored Bernie Sanders on last night's Rachel Maddow Show.
Oh, I do so love a coincidence. And when it’s about imaging Earth from space, that’s even better. I subscribe to NASA’s Earth Observatory Image of the Day (and you should, too!), which, oddly enough, posts an image of Earth every day. Show More Summary
Unlike the majority of entrants that primarily used regolith, the layer of loose rocky material on the planet’s surface, SEArch and Clouds AO chose to harness a different abundant resource on Mars: water, in the form of ice. “ICE HOUSE is born from
by Angela Guess Scientific Computing reports, “D-Wave Systems has entered into a new agreement covering installation of a succession of D-Wave systems at NASA's Ames Research Center in Moffett Field, CA. This agreement supports collaboration...Show More Summary
Organizations will provide content for the VR viewer when it rolls out in October.
In case you missed it: there is salty water on Mars. The announcement from NASA this week was exciting for anyone obsessed with the Red Planet and seemed like fortuitous timing to film […]
In an interview for Adobe's blog, NASA has revealed some of the processes its scientists use to transform technical data into images that the rest of the world can appreciate and understand. From simple tasks, such as straightening and...Show More Summary
image credit ESA/Hubble It's not exactly a secret that those glorious space images NASA and other space agencies release go through extensive 'Photoshopping,' just like magazines and billboard ads. Now, Adobe has explained what exactly...Show More Summary
This story was originally published by the Huffington Post and is reproduced here as part of the Climate Desk collaboration. Exploring new stretches of the galaxy brought NASA scientist William Borucki back to Earth. Borucki, 76, retired...Show More Summary
The next generation of computers is a few years off, but it’s pretty damn cool.
Nearly a year after Orbital Sciences' rocket carrying supplies to the International Space Station exploded at liftoff, an aerospace company that had refurbished the ship's aging Soviet-era engines has agreed to pay $50 million to the firm.