The Curiosity rover, which is designed to explore Mars, has found an ancient oasis on Mars. Researchers working with the Curiosity rover have found salt-enriched…
NASA’s decommissioned Upper Atmosphere Research Satellite fell back to Earth at 12 a.m. EDT (0400 GMT), as Friday, September 23, turned to Saturday, September 24 on the United States east coast. The Joint Space Operations Center at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California has determined the satellite entered the atmosphere over the Pacific Ocean at 14.1 degrees south latitude and 189.8 degrees east longitude (170.2 west longitude). This location is over a broad, remote ocean area in the Southern Hemisphere, far from any major land mass. The debris field is located between 300 miles and 800 miles downrange, or generally northeast of the re-entry point.
At this point, NASA doesn’t report, if it is going to get the satellite debris from the ocean floor, or leave them at rest, where they are now.
Life Could Exist on Exoplanet's Satellites
Hubble to Observe Venus Transit
Dark Matter Theories Challenged By Galaxy Structures
Nasa Dawn Spacecraft Orbiting Vesta
Astronomers Have Detected a Mysterious Object at The Edge of Our Solar System
NASA Inviting You Journey to the Sun with Parker Solar Probe
SDO Recorded X1.4 Solar Flare and CME
Sun Has Continued Its String of Outbursts This Week