The @AstronomyCast reach 666 episodes. To celebrate, here’s an episode about things in the Universe that have been named after mythological people and places in the underworld!
Aug 30th: Solar System Rotation Rate Due to Subatomic Interactions
Using a first-principles approach, researchers have discovered that the differences in the rotational rate of the solar system are due to the inward and outward flow of cations and electrons.
Aug 22nd: The End of the Solar System
It’s time for some sadness. It’s time for a grim look to see what the future holds for the Universe. This week we stay close to home and consider the end of humanity, the Earth, the Sun, and the entire Solar System. Next week we’ll extend out to the very end of the Universe.
May 31st: Chaos Reigned Ian The Early Solar System
Researchers using radioactive decay analysis have recreated the early history of some asteroids in our solar system, revealing a more chaotic phase than previously thought
May 30th: Is Earth… Normal?
We’ve now discovered thousands of exoplanets, we’re learning more and more about the kinds of planetary systems there are out there across the Universe. But are planets like Earth unique or totally rare?
Oct 28th: Where is the edge of Solar System?
Where is the edge of our Solar System? Or better yet, let’s say where is the outermost boundary of the Solar System?
Sep 11th: The Discovery Of The Fastest Moving Asteroid
Scott Shepperd normally studies objects in the distant solar system. But today he will tell the fascinating tale about the discovery of the fastest moving asteroid currently known
Aug 18th: Awesome Astronomy August 2021 Space Exploration Show
Today @AwesomeAstroPod will take you to explore the moons of Neptune and round-up news of Mars exploration from Perseverence, Ingenuity, Hope & Zhurong.
Jul 21st: Awesome Astronomy July 2021 Space Exploration Show
This week space exploration show with @AwesomeAstroPod will presents Hubble problem, Ingenuity #MarsHelicopet, Artemis 1, Bezos & Branson
Jun 24th: Solar Systems Vary From Star Type to Star Type
Scientists examined the populations of stars observed by the Kepler and K2 missions and found that the solar systems were different depending on the type of star involved.