Reference Venus is one of the weirdest planets in the solar system. We explore the scorching planet in more detail with 20 interesting facts about Venus.
Venus, second planet from the sun, is the brightest planet in our solar system.
Solar Orbiter's measurements of the environment around Venus might help explain how the scorched planet's atmosphere changes over millions of years.
Venus is being hammered by wild space weather this week after a giant sunspot, not visible from Earth, expelled an enormous plasma burst toward the scorching-hot planet.
The interiors of the solar system's ice giants, Neptune and Uranus, could experience an exotic form of precipitation, and these 'diamond rains' could be more common than previously thought.
The brightest planet in the night sky, Venus, will appear by the brightest star of the constellation Leo, Regulus , on and around Labor Day (Sept. 5).
The sun-studying Solar Orbiter spacecraft will swing by Venus on Saturday (Sept. 3) and gather bonus observations of our neighbor planet's mysterious magnetic field.
Reference Our viewing guide tells you which planets are visible in September's night sky and how you can see them.
A close encounter, or conjunction, between August's waning crescent moon and Venus occurs tonight when the two objects share the same right ascension.
On Thursday Aug. 25 we will have an opportunity to catch sight of the two brightest objects in the night sky, Venus and the moon, engaged in a final morning dance.
Rocket Lab aims to send a probe to Venus soon, and a new paper lays out the details of the ambitious mission.
Scientists using new computational methods have come up with a new insight into the potential workings of the complex atmosphere of Venus.
Europe's planned Venus exploration mission will depend on a challenging aerobraking procedure to lower its orbit, which will test the thermal resiliency of its materials to the limits.
If selected, a proposed Chinese mission to Venus could launch in 2026 and arrive at the scorching planet in 2027.
You can watch the five naked-eye planets align for free on a livestream that will be running Sunday (June 26).
A gorgeous photo opportunity will greet skywatchers on Sunday (June 26) when the slim crescent moon meets Venus in the early morning sky.
The rare sight of five bright planets lining up with the moon wowed skywatchers around the world Friday and you can still see it this weekend.
Get up early Sunday to see a celestial rendezvous between the two brightest objects in the night sky: Venus and the moon.
A rare planetary alignment will peak predawn on Friday (June 24) when the crescent moon joins the party. An alignment like this will not occur again until 2040.
A rare parade of planets is coming into better view in the second half of June, and even the moon will join the show.
The odd chemical composition of Venusian clouds cannot be explained by extraterrestrial life, as the atmosphere bears no signs of alien pooping and eating, a new study found.