Snowflake 3D for the First Time Was Created by NASA Scientist

For the first time ever scientists have created three-dimensional (3D) numerical model of melting snowflakes in the atmosphere. The discovery has developed by Jussi Leinonen: a scientist of NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California. The Snowflake helps scientists to better understand how the snow can melt, and provides them to identify the signature in radar signals of heavier, wetter snow: the kind that breaks power lines and tree limbs – and could be a step toward improving predictions of this hazard.

How Many Stars Are There in Milky Way?

The Milky Way is a galaxy where the Earth lives. We can see thousands of stars from earth even with the naked eye, and a lot of stars by a telescope. But what do you think about? How many stars are there in the Milky Way? “It’s a surprisingly difficult question to answer. You can’t just sit around and count stars, generally, in a galaxy,” said David Kornreich, an assistant professor at Ithaca College in New York.

New IOS 11.3 Has Just Released with New Features

On Thursday, Apple released iOS 11.3, the latest update to its mobile operating system. The updated software came standard on Apple’s new 9.7-inch iPad declared this week, and is now available to download for iPhones and iPads. The iOS 11.3 update includes new features like improved augmented reality, new Animoji (if you have an iPhone X), and a beta version of iPhone Battery Health, which let you see information about your iPhone’s battery capacity and performance.

TESS Planet Hunter Launches this Month Searching Sky for New Worlds

Tess Planet hunter is ready to launch next month on April 16. It is supposed to start up from Cape Canaveral, Florida. This planet hunter, a 700-pound spacecraft, is called the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS). TESS will be on the lookout for planets that could support life, officials said Wednesday. TESS will be launched aboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket and is equipped with four wide-field cameras that will enable it to look for the majority of the night sky.

Supernova Mystery Explosion: NASA Explains

We are calling your attention to read about Supernova Mystery Explosion. Astronomer Ed Shaya was working in his office looking at data from NASA’s Kepler space telescope in 2012 when he noticed that something went wrong. The light from a galaxy had quickly brightened by 10 percent.

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