A new map of the night sky charts hundreds of thousands of previously unknown galaxies discovered by using a telescope that can detect light sources optical instruments cannot see. Published on SOTT/AFP on February 20, 2019.
An ultraviolet telescope installed on the Russian satellite Lomonosov registered light ‘explosions’ in our planet’s atmosphere. Published by SOTT and Sputnik on February 11, 2019.
NASA has just gotten another view of Ultima Thule, the most distant object ever visited. Published on SOTT and RT on February 11, 2019.
Sunday, January 20 – The first of three supermoons this year, the “supermoon bloodmoon lunar eclipse” is coming to North and South America, as well as to the UK and parts of Eastern Europe this month, writes Anthony Watts.
A star 8,000 light years from Earth is on the verge of a huge supernova explosion, which could produce the Milky Way’s first gamma-ray explosion, a dangerous and extremely energetic event. Published on SOTT and RT on November 21, 2018.
Scientists recently uncovered the largest known structure of the ancient universe, writes Doris Elin Salazarin space.com. Published on October 17, 2018.
In addition to the unique sighting of a much larger looking Mars that has been building up this month and will be in opposition to the Sun on July 27th, the Blood Moon and the eclipse on the same day will bring about a spectacular event for stargazers.
Stargazers are in for a treat come July! Mars’ orbit will be closer to Earth than it has in more than ten years, in what is called a perihelic opposition.
NASA has published a photo of two spiral galaxies twisting and embracing each other until they ultimately collide. Published on SOTT on March 12, 2018.
The Moon will put on quite the show at the end of the month, as a very rare, “super blue blood moon” will appear in the skies. Published in RT and SOTT on January 22, 2018.
Traveling above Jupiter at more than 130,000 miles per hour, NASA’s $1 billion Juno probe took its ninth set of stunning flyby images on October 24, 2017. Published at Sci-Tech Universe on November 11, 2017.
From the northern lights to noctilucent clouds, the range of subjects in this year’s competition covers all things astronomical. Here is a selection of the shortlisted images. Published on BBC on August 2, 2017.
This very relevant far-reaching essay by Dr Kathy Forti was published on trinfiniti8.com on September 2015.
The light from a 1800 year old star collision will arrive to be seen from Earth in 2022, writes Sarah Knapton in The Telegraph, UK. Published on January 7, 2016.
A supermoon will appear in the night’s sky (December 13 into December 14, 2016). In case you cannot see it, here’s one that was captured on video last year in Australia.
A new and extraordinary deep view of the nebula. Marisa Gertz writes in TIME Magazine on July 12, 2016.
Huge non-stop lightshow dwarfs the Earth’s transient polar displays, say Nasa scientists, as they carry out project to observe effects of solars winds. Published in The Guardian on July 2, 2016.
After six months circling the Earth in the International Space Station, Tim Peake returned to terra firma on Saturday, June 18, 2016.
In a recently published study, empirical evidence shows the likelihood of humans being the only intelligent life form in the history of the universe as ten-billion-trillion to one. Published in Russia Today on May 17, 2016
The folks at ScienceAlert represent this rare event in a more humorous light than citing pure scientific facts that we usually get. Read on about what you ought to know!
Mercury, Venus, Saturn, Mars and Jupiter will all be visible from Earth when they appear in a diagonal row before dawn on January 20th, writes Lee Moran in The Huffington Post.
Stunning clear views of Pluto, the most distant celestial body in our sun system. Published by The Guardian on September 17, 2015.
Spectacular sighting by the Hubble Telescope. Jacqueline Howard writes in The Huffington Post, USA, on August 27, 2015.
Quantum equation predicts the universe has no beginning, writes Lisa Zyga on Phys Org, February 6, 2015
February 11, 2015 marked five years in space for NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, which provides incredibly detailed images of the whole sun 24 hours a day.
A total lunar eclipse will be visible from several locations on Earth, depending on which time zone people live in.
Mindblowing comments on video of astronauts about the way they experienced seeing the earth from outer space.
As reported by space.com, the biggest full moon of the year is due to arrive this weekend, on par with Buddha’s Enlightenment day.
The recent sun flare activities – predicted to be at their highest level until next year – not only result in beautiful colored northern lights but have decidedly a strong effect on the electromagnetic field of people and animals.
As reported by Andrew Fazekas in National Geographic News, for the first time particles of ‘alien’ origin were gathered by the IBEX probe, originating from interstellar space which offer clues to the anatomy of our local galactic neighborhood. This is a fascinating discovery indeed, yet we must insist for science to focus more on the immediate needs of our planet!