An object from another star system crashed into Earth in 2014, the United States Space Command (USSC) confirmed in a newly-released memo.
An international research team has discovered a sub-Neptune exoplanet orbiting a red dwarf star.
Newfound bacteria that oxidize manganese help explain the geochemistry of groundwater. The finding ends a century-long search for microbes that live on manganese.
An extraordinary asteroid with comet-like features has researchers puzzled.
A newly funded concept envisions a kilometer-wide radio telescope built inside a crater on the far side of the Moon.
Researchers are first to combine 3D climate modeling with atmospheric chemistry to explore the habitability of planets around M dwarf stars, which comprise about 70% of the total galactic population.
It’s very small and very cool.
Mysterious gap has led to a wide variety of accusations.
New NASA research confirms that Saturn is losing its iconic rings at the maximum rate estimated from Voyager 1 & 2 observations made decades ago. The rings are being pulled into Saturn by gravity as a dusty rain of ice particles under the influence of Saturn’s magnetic field.
Scientists have created the soundtrack of the 5,000th Mars sunrise captured by the robotic exploration rover, Opportunity, using data sonification techniques to create a two-minute piece of music.
Launched in 2009, Kepler’s mission was actually born in the early 80s as scientists began to turn their attention to finding planets with similar characteristics to home. Here are just some of the cool discoveries made possible due to the intergalactic telescope.
There’s something mysterious coming up from the frozen ground in Antarctica, and it could break physics as we know it.
Scientists expect to find much more about the strange worlds in the coming years.
The giant space rock is barreling through space at breakneck speeds of 19.34 km/s or 43,262mph.
Earth and Mars will be closer together in distance than they have for 15 years, making the Red Planet easily visible with the naked eye.