If you live in the western part of North America, Alaska, and the Hawaiian islands, you might set your alarm early the morning of Wednesday, Jan. 31 for a lunar trifecta: a pre-dawn “super blue blood moon.”News Article Type: Homepage ArticlesPublished: Tuesday, January 30, 2018 - 10:39
NASA's Earth Observing System is a collection of satellites that monitor the planet's climate system over an extended period.
Satellite images of Earth can evoke both awe and complacency. We have a duty, therefore, to take a second look at any such photo that can be our greatest means of humility and our grandest moment of hope.
SpaceX is now recovering its rockets without even really trying.
The United States became a spacefaring nation 60 years ago today with the launch of Explorer 1, the first American satellite.
See the first photos of the Super Blue Blood Moon of 2018 as they come in from across the U.S. on Twitter, Instagram and the web.
When the "Full Wolf Moon" rises on Jan. 1, it will also be the first of two "supermoons" in 2018, both of them in January.
There are two total lunar eclipses happening in 2018 -- one in January and one in July. Here are the best places, times and tools to see them.
Today (Jan. 31), yet another pre-flown SpaceX rocket took to the skies, successfully delivering the GovSat-1 communications satellite to orbit.
Skywatchers around the world were treated to a rare Super Blue Blood Moon today (Jan. 31). While this was the first time in 150 years that this type of eclipse happened in the U.S., the universe has a few more eclipses in store for us in the next year.
A new photo from SpaceX CEO Elon Musk shows the company's new Falcon Heavy rocket on the launchpad as well as its Falcon 9, which is currently prepped to launch the GovSat-1 satellite later today (Jan. 31).
A new space picture shows brilliant blue stars shining from the gloom of a cosmic dust cloud called Lupus 3. The cosmic light show is taking place about 600 light-years from Earth, and shows how young stars are born from clumps of gas and dust.
NASA's mission to the boundary between Earth and space switched on for the first time Jan. 28 after its launch a few days earlier, performing a key maneuver before shutting down again for its long journey into high orbit.
In a new video, NASA astronaut and International Space Station Expedition 54/55 crewmember Scott Tingle talks about playing guitar in a rock band and how the experience helped to shape who he is today.
On Jan. 31, 1958, the United States joined the space age with the successful launch of the satellite Explorer 1. See photos of the spacecraft and the mission team here.
Today (Jan. 31), a Blue Moon, supermoon and blood moon coincide to create a rare lunar event not seen in North America in more than 150 years.
Most of us weren't around to witness the launch of the United States' first successful satellite, Explorer 1, on Jan. 31, 1958. But we can still get a sense of the drama and importance of the moment from the newsreels that documented it.
On January 30, 1964, NASA launched the Ranger 6 spacecraft on a mission to obtain the first-ever close-up images of the surface of the moon. See how it happened in our On This Day In Space video series here.
Celebrate this week's Super Blue Blood Moon — which includes a total lunar eclipse — with some moony cocktails.