A Japanese company that hopes to land people on the moon one day has unveiled the final design of its first robotic lunar lander, which will launch in 2022 on a SpaceX rocket.
Suitable for beginners, the portable computerized NexStar 127 SLT offers clear, crisp views with no optical distortion. The telescope does require additional accessories to reach its potential
An experimental mission to collect orbital debris is slated to launch this fall to test the deorbit performance of two identical satellites.
NASA's Mars helicopter, called Ingenuity, is hitching a ride to the Red Planet with the agency's Mars 2020 Perseverance rover.
For the first time ever, NASA's Perseverance rover will collect the sounds of Mars — starting as the spacecraft plummets through the atmosphere to its landing site at Jezero Crater.
NASA's Perseverance rover is headed to Mars "well suited" to help advance the day when humans walk on the Red Planet.
A spacecraft is only as strong as its power source, which is why when NASA was designing its Perseverance Mars rover, the agency turned to radioactive plutonium.
NASA's next Mars rover Perseverance will explore the Red Planet with the aid of some of the most precise Martian maps ever created.
NASA's Perseverance Mars rover is ready to roll on the surface of the Red Planet now that its nuclear power source has been installed.
"In Case of Moon Disaster" showcases the danger of media disinformation, which is already profound and will only grow as deepfake tech gets better and better.
A new generation of optically "fast" telescopes, connected to compact high-resolution video cameras, is poised to disrupt amateur astronomy — in a good way.
NASA's Perseverance rover will have a special passenger when it alights inside Mars' Jezero Crater in February 2021 — the first helicopter ever to fly on another world.
Cubesats have revolutionized orbital science, and a rover counterpart may soon do the same for surface science, beginning on the moon.
There are a lot of reasons that a faster spaceship is a better one, and nuclear-powered rockets are a way to do this.
The Russian startup StartRocket is developing a "Foam Debris Catcher," a small, autonomous satellite that would snag and de-orbit space debris using sticky polymer foam.
NASA is asking for your help to guide its Curiosity rover around sand traps, sharp rocks and other obstacles on the Red Planet.