When humans return to the moon to stay, where will they live? Well, it turns out they might stay in buildings made out of astronaut pee.
At the center of space exploration beats a heart of incredible technological marvels and innovation that inspires scientists and engineers to reach for the stars. See some of the wildest space tech concepts here, as well as technologies needed to ensure humanity's expansion across the solar system.
While NASA has big plans to return humans to the moon in 2024, the agency is also thinking small by working to support the development of tiny robots and satellites.
Spaceflight startup Astra scrubbed a planned orbital launch attempt of its Rocket 3.0 on Monday (March 2), meaning the company will not win the $12 million DARPA Launch Challenge.
In September 2019, NASA started the second half of an epic game of Marco Polo; early this month the agency declared it over for good.
In a historic first for satellite operations, one spacecraft "helper" docked with a working satellite to provide life-extension services.
The private space company Orbex recently allowed cameras into its rocket factory for the first time, offering a glimpse at where the commercial orbital rocket called Prime is being built.
NASA renews funding support for their Lockheed Martin-built experimental supersonic X-plane, which the agency says will make its inaugural flight in 2022.
Startup Exodus Space Corp. plans to build a space plane to ferry cargo around Earth. Eventually, that cargo could include people, if the spacecraft is deemed safe enough.
A tiny satellite studying alien worlds may be gone for good, but during the two years the spacecraft operated, it laid the foundation for what may become a new way of finding exoplanets.
Spacecraft could fly to distant stars using sails with surfaces similar to those of CDs and DVDs to help them stay centered on laser beams, a new study finds.
You could be the first to catch a signal from the European Space Agency's (ESA) brand new experimental satellite.