A NASA video gives space fans a Juno's-eye view of the approach to Jupiter and the Galilean moons that helped change humanity's view of its place in the universe.
Feel the hairs on the back of your neck stand up as you watch a dramatic video of lightning strikes seen from the International Space Station.
Fast-moving blood-soaked zombies are a relatively recent phenomenon. Go back in time and follow the undead evolution. (Things start to get really gross in 1996.)
Remember those invisible ink pens? A new kind of ink made from algae lets you write or draw now, so someone can see your creation in stages.
If you think getting dressed in the morning can be a challenge, wait until you see what astronaut Peggy Whitson has to go through to wiggle into her "single-person spaceship."
This smooth camera slider can be paired with an optional motor to raise your time-lapse game or add a flexible, lightweight tool to your filmmaking repertoire.
Astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti captures a series of stills of an aurora borealis from the ISS. Those images of the light show get turned into an amazing time-lapse video.
A team uses 86 million public photos to create nearly 11,000 videos of landmark sites, pioneering a new field they call "time-lapse mining."
After only a few minutes of setup time, you can start making fun time-lapse videos with the Re Camera.
Astronaut Alexander Gerst combines more than 12,000 photos taken about the International Space Station in 2014 into a collection of spellbinding videos that show our lively planet in gorgeous HD.