Learn more about the European Space Agency's Rosetta spacecraft that arrived at Comet 67P/Churyumov–Gerasimenko on Aug. 6, 2014.
For the first time in history, a spacecraft built on Earth has softly landed on the face of a comet speeding through deep space.
A European spacecraft is attempting to make history by landing on a comet in deep space, and amazing new photos show the daring endeavor in action.
After a nail-biting silence, European scientists are back in touch with a probe currently descending to the face of a comet speeding through deep space.
The European Rosetta spacecraft's Philae lander aims to be the first probe ever to safely land on a comet. Here's how to land on a spinning ice mountain in space.
Scientists on Earth are hoping to land a probe on the face of a comet for the first time Wednesday (Nov. 12), and they are now one step closer to accomplishing that goal.
A European probe is expected to make an audacious landing on the face of a comet tomorrow (Nov. 12), and you can follow it live online starting today (Nov. 11).
The European Space Agency is going to attempt to land a probe on the surface of a comet next week. If successful, the soft-landing will be the first of its kind in history.
European scientists and engineers are gearing up to soft-land a robotic probe on the mysterious surface of a comet for the first time.
A probe chasing a comet is about to make a daring attempt to land on its deep-space target, and now, the robot's landing site officially has a name.
The Rosetta spacecraft has detected some stinky compounds in the cloud of chemicals surrounding Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko.
With an icy comet lurking just over its shoulder, a far-flung European spacecraft snapped a selfie in outer space.
Rosetta team members have named the 82-foot-tall boulder on Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko "Cheops," after the largest pyramid in Egypt's famous Giza complex.