Monthly Archives: March 2016
The world is undeniably a beautiful and amazing place… filled with a bunch of bizarre, hilarious, and downright interesting facts. Here’s our favorite list of science fun facts that you should know.
The world is a pretty crazy place, with so many weird and wonderful phenomenon happening all around us we tend to take most of it for granted.
We have a lot of wacky weather here on Earth, giving us crazy things like thundersnow and firenados. But it turns out we are very lucky, because things get way weirder and wilder on other planets.
Falling in love is just like falling in a black hole, time goes slow for you but is the same for everyone else. But what are black holes? And how did they get here?
One of the most enigmatic features of Ceres is a high, solitary mountain, which the Dawn team scientists has nicknamed Ahuna Mons, a pyramid-shaped three mile high mountain and 15 km (10 mi) wide at the base.
Telescopes here on Earth have detected signals that might help us solve an ongoing mystery, in a discovery that has astronomers very excited, but also puzzled.
Well, it’s time. The instruments are on board. All the major tests are done. And now, ExoMars 2016 is set to launch! ExoMars is being run by the ESA and the Russian space agency Roscosmos, with an orbiter-lander combo set to arrive at Mars this October.
Using analysis provided by NASA’s Kepler space telescope — K2 extended mission — and thermal infrared data provided by ESA’ Herschel Space Observatory, a team of scientists found that (225088) 2007 OR10 is likely to be larger in size and darker than previously thought.
On October 7th 2015 thousands of people reportedly witnessed a cloud of towering skyscrapers drifting above the city of Foshan, in the Guangdong province of China. These mystical skyscrapers appeared for only a few minutes before disappearing.
Recent images sent by NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft appears to show clouds on Pluto’s atmosphere hovering over the frozen landscape. This could mean that the planet has an even richer atmosphere than researchers originally thought. But why that’s important?
Here on Earth, radio waves help us communicate with one another. But in deep space, they might be able to help us find the Universe’s missing matter.