Astronomers have solved a mystery that the Hubble Space Telescope first discovered nearly a decade ago. A pair of streaky objects actually appear that way thanks to a "ripple" in the fabric of space.
NASA's Hubble Space Telescope launched in 1990 and has taken some of the most stunning photographs of the universe around us.
Related Topics: Stars and Galaxies
NASA has released a picture of a Pac-Man-shaped supernova remnant in the Large Magellanic Cloud galaxy that was recently captured by the Hubble telescope.
New science from a stunning 2020 Hubble image illuminates the back story behind a shining loop of light.
A distant supernova previously imaged by the Hubble Space Telescope will be visible again from Earth and surrounding space in 2037, astronomers predict.
The famous telescope peered into the constellation Sagittarius to view this gorgeous assortment of candy-colored stars.
A flaming blue sword seems to pierce a giant cosmic heart in a gorgeous new photo captured by the Hubble Space Telescope.
Astronomers use the rings to study remote galaxies and to measure the masses of the objects that create them.
New stars are born! NASA's Hubble Space Telescope has captured a new image of bright, baby stars peeking out of a "stellar nursery" — a cloud of dust where stars are born.
When scientists first spotted Comet ATLAS last year, they hoped it would be the brightest comet of the decade. Then, the icy hunk unexpectedly fell to pieces.
After more than a month offline in orbit, the famed Hubble Space Telescope is back in action and snapping photos of the cosmos.
After more than a month in safe mode, the Hubble Space Telescope is back online. A wonky power regulator circuit may be to blame.
For the past month, our most beloved eye on the universe has been closed, blinded by a computer glitch that NASA experts are still working to solve.
Engineers have identified the possible cause of the Hubble Space Telescope's computer problems, and they plan to start implementing a fix on Thursday (July 15).
Astronomer Wendy Freedman suggests that the latest observations of red giant stars could be closing the gap on the Hubble tension.