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Display astronomy pictures and their scientific explanation on your desktop.
Astronomy Picture of the Day (APOD) displays new NASA space images daily.
The universe in your pocket: Apod provides a complete copy of NASA's astronomy picture of the day offline, formatted and optimized especially for...
Set desktop wallpaper from Astronomy Picture of the Day (APOD) automatically.
View, browse, and download images from NASA's Astronomy Picture of the Day Web site.
Widget downloads NASA's astronomy pic of the day.
View astronomy pictures on your desktop.
SpaceGeek is the easiest way to enjoy the NASA Astronomy Picture of the Day on your iOS device. Previously featured by Macworld and TUAW, the all...
If you are planning to get pregnant or already are then is the perfect app for you.Just enter in your due date and the app will generate an...
Astronomy Picture of the Day (APOD) brings you a picture each day directly from NASA thanks to their public API. The app works on the iPhone as...
Hubble delivers another visual stunner with a new look at the Lagoon Nebula tucked into the Sagittarius constellation.
The late-night comedian lets the stress show over down time for the computers that move America's money.
To celebrate the release of "Age of Ultron," a type of star that will "live fast and die hard" is creating a nebula fitting for a Norse god. (Well, not really for that reason.)
An exploding star directly behind a cluster of enormous galaxies has been split into four images by the light-bending properties of the cluster's gravity.
Hot tubes of plasma align on the sun's surface in a flower-like pattern to provide a gorgeous view captured at New Jersey's Big Bear Solar Observatory.
The Martian surface displays colors other than just red in this beautiful image just released by the European Space Agency.
The ESO's VISTA telescope has used the near-infrared spectrum to peer through the gaseous cloud of the Trifid Nebula at the hidden stars behind.
The Northern Lights in Alaska provide a ghostly backdrop for a dramatic image of rockets launching into the early-morning sky.
Using actual photos and other research data, a Swedish graphic designer and director has created a short film that's truly transportive.
In January 2015, astronomers will be able to observe three moon shadows travelling across the face of Jupiter.