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3 hrs ago | Examiner.com
Herein we continue, from part 1 and part 2 , considering the serious mystery behind "The Sirius Mystery" but it is not that which one may generally think.
7 hrs ago | Newkerala.com
A team of astronomers has taken the most sensitive image of a galaxy 30 million light years away via a radio telescope with frequencies just above those of commercial FM radio stations.
Is this photo an alien or dinosaur thigh bone on Mars, as some conspiracy theorists have suggested? Highly unlikely, NASA scientists have concluded.
The most massive stars in the early universe would eject material high in iron when they exploded.
West Seattle's own Highland Park Spraypark boasts an opportunity to bring science and math into the end of your summer vacation, painlessly and, in fact, pain-relievingly: while enjoying the cooling sprinklers.
One man has set his sights on the stars as he seeks to get permission to build an astronomical observatory in High Easter.
Astronomers have a pretty good idea about what the first stars in the universe must have looked like.
According to the Weather Channel, the term "dog days of summer" goes back to Roman astronomers and the brilliant, blue-white star called Sirius, the "dog star."
The destructive results of a mighty supernova explosion reveal themselves in a delicate blend of infrared and X-ray light, as seen in this image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope and Chandra X-Ray Observatory, and the European Space Agency's XMM-Newton.
Astronomers are delving into the mystery of what caused a spectacular supernova in a galaxy 11 million light years away, seen earlier this year.
The luminous green comet will be visible from Ireland this weekend as it is set to pass within 50 million miles of Earth.
If you're a parent, you've probably heard this one before. Maybe it was from the kindly stranger making doe-eyes at you while your baby earnestly licked her very tiny, very dirty shoes.
Sara Seager, an astrophysicist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, is on the hunt for aliens.
Editor at Science Letter -- Fresh data on Science are presented in a new report.
Nick Clark is the arts correspondent of The Independent. He joined the newspaper in June 2007, initially reporting on the stock markets.
Back in the 1830s, a Scottish minister and amateur astronomer named Thomas Dick tried to calculate the number of intelligent creatures in the universe.
Kevin Manning, an award-winning astronomer and former NASA consultant, will share his knowledge on Thursday at the Lake Oswego Public Library.
Updated: Sat Aug 23, 2014 08:41 am
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