Yay for creative science!
Tip of the hat to the people who make science books so, so pretty.
Hang in there, buddy!
Yarrr, there be a storm a’brewing!
Not all of NASA’s rovers are having a tough time.
It’s a breathtaking view!
This is likely not our first brush with alien life.
Those are some big wheels to fill.
Curiosity may have killed the cat, but cats don’t run on microprocessors. I think.
While taking its usual stroll on Mars, the Curiosity Rover found something unexpected: a dark, smooth meteorite.
The rocks from Mars are surprisingly familiar.
The Chinese space program is taking huge strides forward.
The Red Planet at your fingertips.
But maybe our neighbour wasn’t always so red-faced after all.
Curiosity is probably the single most powerful force behind our species’ scientific discoveries. It can drive us to explore and discover even if the outcome might be painful or harmful. But this need to discover and learn can also become a curse; a new study found that people are willing to face unpleasant outcomes with no apparent benefits just to sate their curiosity.
NASA recently uploaded a strikingly beautiful photograph on their website showing a petrified sand dune on Mars. The image was actually pieced together from several shots taken using Curiosity’s Mast Camera (Mastcam) on August 27th. From end to end, the panorama spans a full 135 degrees of other-worldly awesomeness, with east to the left and southwest to the right.
The next Mars exploration rover will likely feature a helicopter drone, which is expected to act as scouting drone to improve navigation. According to officials at NASA JPL, the drone could help the rover cover three times the distance Curiosity drives on a daily basis. We have Curiosity to thank for loads of new insights concerning’s Mars’ past, present and
Whether we’re assigned a learning task or choose to follow it, those subjects that interest us are always easier to comprehend, assimilate and remember over a long time. In this context, interest is actually another word for curiosity and a new research found that it is an important factor for effective learning. The team at University of California, Davis, found that
The photo right above was captured by the Curiosity Rover’s right-hand navigation camera , currently deployed on Mars and on route to Mount Sharp, which shows a striking flare of light seemingly torching near the horizon. Taken on April 4th, the photo somehow made its way to the general public (bad idea NASA) and stirred international turmoil back on Earth, where