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Let’s discover what is the reason that Venus is so bright? Two weeks ago, Larry Estes in North Richland Hills, Texas has taken a photo…View More What Is the Reason That Venus Is So Bright?
Have you ever thought about why do stars twinkle, but planets don’t? This question has a very simple answer that maybe we know, or not. The answer is that on a clear, dark night, our eyes can see about 6,000 or so stars in the sky. They seem to twinkle, or change their brightness, all the time. In fact, most of the stars are shining with a steady light.View More Why Do Stars Twinkle, but Planets Don’t? Interesting Facts You Force to Know
After nine years of operation in deep space collecting data, Kepler Spacecraft has retired. NASA has decided to retire the spacecraft within its current, safe orbit, away from Earth. Space observatory launched on March 7, 2009, into an Earth-trailing heliocentric orbit.View More The Legacy of Kepler Spacecraft – How Many Planets Spacecraft Discovered?
Today our team has prepared for you one of the most mysterious and marvelous topics that is called top 10 facts about Sun. When we say SUN we immediately imagine a pleasant and favorable phenomenon, that makes our soul more kind than usual.View More One of the Most Interesting and Amazing Top 10 Facts About Sun
A new study has found out that the collision of Uranus could have led to the planet’s extreme tilt and other odd attributes. [Uranus is so weird because of a massive collision billions of years ago]. “All of the planets in the solar system are spinning more or less in the same way … yet Uranus is completely on its side,” Jacob Kegerreis, the new study’s lead author and a researcher at Durham University’s Institute for Computational Cosmology in the U.K., says.View More Collision of Uranus Could Explain Two Other Oddities About Tilted Planet
NASA scientists used James Webb Space Telescope to study Great Red Spot of Jupiter. The telescope is one of the most ambitious and complex space observatories that ever built. The aim of the observations is to study planets, including the mysteries still held by the planets in our own solar system from Mars and beyond.View More One of the Premier NASA’s Telescope to Target Jupiter’s Great Red Spot
Have you ever thought about to see one of the 8 planets instead of Moon? In this creative video you can imagine how big the planets are in our Solar System. The Moon’s average orbital distance is 384,402 km (238,856 mi), or 1.28 light-seconds. This is about thirty times the diameter of Earth. The satellite’s apparent size in the sky is almost the same as that of the Sun (because it is 400x farther and larger).View More What If Other Planets Were as Close as the Moon?
The sound of space is truly strange. The sound of Earth! “It’s called chorus,” explains Craig Kletzing of the University of Iowa. “This is one of the clearest examples we’ve ever heard”. The Researcher explains the sound of Earth. “This is what the radiation belts would sound like to a human being if we had radio antennas for ears,” says Kletzing, whose team at the University of Iowa built the “EMFISIS” (Electric and Magnetic Field Instrument Suite and Integrated Science) receiver used to pick up the signals.View More Scientists Reveal the Sound of Space That Is Really Terrifying
Ceres is considered as the first asteroid that was discovered in 1801. It is sometimes assumed that Ceres has been reclassified as a dwarf planet, and that it is therefore no longer considered an asteroid. For example, a news update at Space.com spoke of “Pallas, the largest asteroid, and Ceres, the dwarf planet formerly classified as an asteroid”, whereas an IAU question-and-answer posting states, “Ceres is the largest asteroid”. So, according at the point of view of Space.com Ceres is a dwarf planet that is considered as the smallest and closest one.View More Ceres Was the First Asteroid to Be Discovered