Nasa / Space
NASA is reinventing itself with the cloud, private contracting and a focus on science.
Articles about Nasa / Space
Ever wondered how to dissolve an antacid tablet in space? Have a look at these cool activities you could do in orbit.
NASA's next big project will be to send robots to tow a nearby asteroid where astronauts will study the space rock.
Australia now has its first ever space policy, but it's not necessarily about exploring other planets yet.
The European Satellite Navigation Competition is looking for ideas to help commercialise the Galileo satellite navigatoin system by creating new technologies based around satellite data.
Solar airplane developer Solar Impulse has planned a flight from San Francisco to New York in another step in its quest to provide low-cost, eco-friendly air travel.
Amazon.com founder and CEO Jeff Bezos led an adventure to recover Saturn V engines, which may have propelled Apollo astronauts to the moon.
The Curiosity rover is getting back to business after NASA solved the bug that had hit its B-side computer.
The Mars Curiosity Rover is recovering from an onboard computer glitch but should be back to normal next week, according to Nasa.
While a fifty-yard-wide asteroid was speeding toward Earth at 17,000 mph, a meteor crashed in Chebarkul, Russia injuring 1,200 people. And also here's what we are doing about killer asteroids.
The project to send the first smartphone into space in order to see if it can carry out basic controls and data collection is set to blast off at the end of February after two years of planning.
The UK government has invested £30m into developing energy-efficient supercomputer software to meet big data challenges.
The ESA has detailed how its engineers design a processor that can operate within the high radiation environment of space.
A European mission to measure changing polar ice levels is more useful than scientists planned. The ESA has now started to use the CryoSat satellite's highly accurate altimeter to measure coastal sea levels, inland water bodies and even land surfaces.
The self-confessed hacker will not now face legal action in the UK following a decision by the Crown Prosecution Service, but the US extradition warrant remains open.
Britain is to take its first steps in manned space exploration as part of a massive billion-pound boost, following ESA negotiations over investment and funding. "Space is big," says minister David Willetts.