Several news sources:
What's a Black Moon and what should you expect to see? Not much.
Some massive stars end, not with a bang but a whimper.
Rosetta’s camera captured images of the comet released earlier this week
ALMA, the largest telescope array in the world, took a look at the Hubble Ultra Deep Field, and revealed the cosmic history of star formation.
The post ALMA Pans for Galactic Gold in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field appeared first on Sky & Telescope.
China recently unveiled FAST, the world's largest single dish radio telescope.
A new e-digest from the International Astronomical Union’s Minor Planet Center gives the public a head’s up on passing asteroids.
The historic mission to explore a comet ends in dramatic fashion on September 30th.
The fall equinox (spring equinox for the Southern Hemisphere) comes on September 22, 2016, at 4:02 p.m. Eastern Daylight Time (20:02 UT).
New observations suggest this unstable star let off some steam before its famous 19th century “Great Eruption” . . . but there’s more to the story than meets the eye.
Back in January, a team of observers had a hunch that Comet 332P/Ikeya-Murakami was rapidly falling apart — and they were right!
A team in Argentina unearths a spectacular space rock, possibly the world's third largest single find.
Skywatchers in the Eastern Hemisphere will see tonight's full moon skirt through Earth's dusky outer shadow.
NASA's Curiosity rover took time out from its exploration of Mars to capture some dramatic layering in sandstone cliffs.