Have you ever wondered how you can see your house from space… for free? What are the satellites taking those pictures of Earth anyway?
Did you know that the International Space Station (ISS) is one of the brightest objects in the night sky? You just need to know where, and when to look. So how to see ISS?
Imagine the Big Bang, and you’re imagining an explosion. There must be come place we could travel in the Universe and see the wreckage left over from the Big Bang. So, where is it?
Have you ever wondered how old the Earth is? How early scientists tried to get an answer for this puzzling problem, and how modern science has finally given us an answer?
Today #365DaysOfAstro explains how many stars there are. How many can you see with your eyes, with binoculars or a small telescope? How many stars in the Milky Way? How many in the entire Universe?
We hear that black holes absorb all the light that falls into them. And yet, we hear of black holes shining so brightly we can see them halfway across the Universe. What’s going on? Which is it?
Since telescopes let us look back in time, shouldn’t we be able to see all the way back to the very beginning of time itself? To the moment of the Big Bang?
Have you ever wondered how old the Earth is? How early scientists tried to get an answer for this puzzling problem? And how modern science has finally given us an answer by looking at meteorites? More at #365DaysOfAstro
Today podcast will tell you what is the biggest star in the Universe, as well as the most massive star, and explores the limits that stars can reach. More at #365DaysOfAstro with @fcain
Look at those astronauts, flying through space without a care in the world. But how can they be floating when there’s gravity pulling at them in every direction?