In an age of social media and renewed interest in space exploration, 2014 has been a good year for speculative alien and UFO spotting. Crave's Eric Mack has some of the year's craziest "evidence."
The public now has access to near-constant images from the International Space Station, Mars rovers and an orbiter circling a distant comet, providing plenty of new "evidence" we are not alone.
Photographer Roland Miller has made it a mission to document space launch sites abandoned across America.
The 3D printer installed aboard the International Space Station has successfully printed its first object: a part for the printer itself.
The ESA has put a levitating furnace on the International Space Station. Getting it to work right required a bit of shaving cream.
New video footage from October's accidental explosion of an Antares rocket shows the intense force felt at the launch pad.
Hubble has captured a new image of barred spiral galaxy NGC 986, located in the heart of the constellation Fornax.
November was a whirl of space news, and on this month's show we couldn't get enough of epic sexy math, Twitter's contribution to world space programs and the truth about ancient Mars.
It's one of the most historic thuds heard in recent years. At only two seconds long, it offers a lot more data for scientists to unpack than you might think.
Lunar Mission One wants to bury a time capsule deep below the surface of the bottom of the moon, and it's asking the public to foot the bill. So far, humanity seems willing to chip in.
What do you get for the astrophile who has everything?
Vesta, an asteroid the size of Arizona, gets its own geologic map showing its history of meteorite impact craters over its billions of years of existence.
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