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VideoFromSpace

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2008-04-30

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Space.com Facebook Page Statistics

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Videos
  • It's not just the most massive stars in the universe that die -- it's all stars. All stars exhaust their fuel, and then what happens? We find out in this episode of Space.com's Ask a Spaceman with Astorphysicist Paul M. Sutter.

      

  • On Oct. 9, 1992, a rock the size of a bowling ball fell out of space and crash landed on someone's Chevy Malibu in Peekskill, New York. Thousands of people along the U.S. East Coast witnessed the Peekskill meteorite blazing through the skies over Kentucky, West Virginia and Pennsylvania before it hit the parked car. Eighteen-year-old Michelle Knapp was sitting at home when she thought she heard a car crash outside. When she went to look, she found a hole in the trunk of her car and a smoking-hot meteorite beneath it. She had just bought the car for $300, and after it was damaged, she sold it for $10,000.
More: https://buff.ly/2RAIVg5

      

  • Andy Weir, author of hit science fiction books "The Martian" and "Artemis," talks with Space.com managing editor Tariq Malik about living on Mars, Moon colonies and more. Check it out!

      

  • Sometimes stars die -- and when they do, the result is one of the most gorgeous things in the universe.

      

  • On Oct. 3, 1942, Germany did the first-ever successful test launch of a ballistic missile. This missile was officially named Aggregat 4 (A4) but more commonly known as the V-2. The V-2 was designed by the famous German rocket scientist Wernher von Braun, and it proved to be a super deadly weapon during World War II. It launched from an island off the Baltic coast of Germany called Peenemünde and reached an altitude of 52.5 miles (84.5 kilometers) before safely landing right on target 118 miles (190 km) away.

      

  • On Oct. 1, 1958, @NASA was born! The space agency officially opened for business on this day. President Eisenhower had signed the National Aeronautics and Space Act into law two months earlier in response to the Soviet Union's launch of Sputnik. The U.S. didn't want to get left behind in the space race, so Congress created NASA as an organized effort to advance space research and technology. NASA absorbed the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA) along with its 8,000 employees and three laboratories. More: https://buff.ly/2Ot1Omy

      

  • OTD in Space - Sept. 28: Canada Launches Its 1st Satellite

      

  • OTD in Space - Sept. 27: Last Transmission From Mars Pathfinder

      

  • What Happens When Galaxies Collide?

      

  • OTD in Space - Sept. 25: China Launches Its 3rd Human Spaceflight Mission

      

  • Space.com

      

  • OTD in Space - Sept. 21: Galileo Mission Ends

      

It's not just the most massive stars in the universe that die -- it's all stars. All stars exhaust their fuel, and then what happens? We find out in this episode of Space.com's Ask a Spaceman with Astorphysicist Paul M. Sutter.

 

 

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2018-10-10

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