Mercury will be visible at sunset for a few weeks, and the nova in Cassiopeia has suddenly brightened, making for unaided eye viewing.
A new report explains how researchers can use the Global Navigational Satellite System to monitor Earth for deformation in the crust due to earthquakes, allowing for earlier tsunami warnings.
A new image release from NOIRLab reveals stunning pictures of Jupiter taken in multiple wavelengths by Hubble and Gemini North, revealing unseen details.
A tiny black hole just three solar masses has been found within the Milky Way about 1,500 light-years away, making it the closed black hole to Earth.
The star HD47127, observed for over 20 years, appears to have a brown dwarf companion whose mass is much greater than the usual brown dwarf.
The LAMOST telescope and the Gaia telescope observed over 800,000 stars in order to calibrate Gaia’s brightness measurements to an unprecedented degree.
Now that NASA’s Ingenuity helicopter has finished its demonstration, the Perseverance rover is now free to begin using the instruments on its arm to do science.
This Week in Rocket History: On May 5, 1961, Alan Shepard became the first American in space when he was launched aboard Freedom 7.
Last week, a Long March 5B core stage failed to perform its deorbit burn, sending it into a rapidly decaying orbit that made reentry hard to predict.
SpaceX’s Starship SN15 successfully launched, performed a horizontal flight maneuver, and then landed without exploding… finally.