Former NASA astronaut Scott Kelly sat down with Wired to answer common astronaut related questions that were asked by people on Twitter. How fast is the international space station? Can you see the eclipse from space? NASA Astronaut Mark Polansky Will Be Posting To Twitter Live From The Space ShuttleAn Unexpected Gorilla Chases an Astronaut...
Nothing says joy like watching Astronauts play with a fidget spinner IN SPACE. NASA sent their astronauts on the International Space Station the "it" toy of 2017 and they, of course, showed off their skills on the internet. NASA's Randy...Show More Summary
Get excited, space fans. Google just rolled out a new Maps feature showing off some of our favorite planetary neighbors. The new Maps feature label images of our moon, Mercury, Venus, Pluto, the International Space Station, and a number...Show More Summary
'Endurance' is the new memoir by astronaut Scott Kelly about his year on the International Space Station. A 3-star book review.
A fidget spinner in space! How long does it spin? I’m not sure, but it’s a great way to experiment with Newton’s laws of motion! Allowing the fidget spinner to float reduces the bearing friction by permitting the rate of the centralShow More Summary
This is a Twitter video of NASA astronaut Randy Bresnik (along with some others) experimenting with a fidget spinner aboard the International Space Station. No word how much it cost to send the fidget spinner up there, but I think I remember reading somewhere it costs like $10,000/pound to send stuff to the ISS. Show More Summary
NASA Johnson Space Center posted a video of NASA astronauts Randy Bresnik, Mark T. Vande Hei, Joseph M. Acaba, and ESA astronaut Paolo Nespoli performing zero gravity flips and fidget spinner tricks while on board the International Space Station. Allowing the fidget spinner to float reduces the bearing friction by permitting the rate of the...
An unmanned Russian cargo ship has docked successfully at the International Space Station, delivering supplies to its six-member crew.
NASA astronaut Mark Vande Hei exits the International Space Station on Oct. 10, 2017, for a spacewalk in this photograph taken by fellow spacewalker Randy Bresnik.
Just when you thought the fidget spinner rage was subsiding, astronauts on the International Space Station get one of their own
Russia on Saturday launched an unmanned Progress space freighter carrying supplies to the International Space Station from the Baikonur cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.
After a last-second delay Thursday, a Russian cargo ship took off and headed for the International Space Station
A NASA astronaut offers up a perfect metaphor for what it's like to snap a selfie while wearing a spacesuit outside the International Space Station.
ESA astronaut Luca Parmitano has been on Earth since his mission to the International Space Station in 2013, but "Lucaparmitano" is now back in space thanks to an Italian astronomer.
The next generation of American spacecraft and rockets that will launch astronauts to the International Space Station are nearing the final stages of development and evaluation. NASA’s Commercial Crew Program will return human spaceflight launches to U.S. Show More Summary
ESA astronaut Luca Parmitano has been on Earth since his mission to the International Space Station in 2013, but “Lucaparmitano” is now back in space thanks to an Italian astronomer.
Russia's Mission Control says the launch of an unmanned Russian cargo ship to the International Space Station has been postponed.
(NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center) The public is invited to a free talk called "The Star That Ate Manhattan: Studying Neutron Stars from the International Space Station," with Dr. Zaven Arzoumanian in the Pickford Theater, third floor, Madison Building, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., on Tuesday, Oct. 17 from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. EDT.
In 2015, European Space Agency (ESA) astronaut Andreas Mogensen was onboard the International Space Station (ISS), photographing the tops of thunderstorms from Earth orbit. And he saw something very interesting indeed.
Two US astronauts embarked Tuesday on the second spacewalk this month to make much-needed repairs to the International Space Station's robotic arm, NASA said.