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Location: Categories / Science & Technology / Space & Astronomy

Magazine articles on space and astronomy.
Old Articles: <Older 841-850 Newer>
IEEE Spectrum
March 2011
Mark Anderson
String Theory Made Easy Two books tackle one of the most complex theories known to man with surprisingly satisfactory results mark for My Articles 34 similar articles
Chemistry World
February 10, 2011
Laura Howes
Space ice goes against the grain Space ice made from a mixture of methanol and water expands under pressure, and shrinks when heated - the opposite behaviour to most solids. mark for My Articles 28 similar articles
IEEE Spectrum
February 2011
Spencer Klein
IceCube: The Polar Particle Hunter Searching Antarctica for the frozen paths of cosmic-ray neutrinos mark for My Articles 52 similar articles
IEEE Spectrum
February 2011
James Turner
Balloon-Borne Photography Get a bird's-eye view on a budget mark for My Articles 24 similar articles
Fast Company
February 2011
Michael Silverberg
Orbit: NASA's Space-Shuttle Program Ends As the $115 billion reusable-orbital program retires, let's look back at six notable missions from its 30-year history. mark for My Articles 87 similar articles
IEEE Spectrum
January 2011
Erico Guizzo
Planetary Rovers: Are We Alone? Planetary rovers attempt to answer the most profound question in science mark for My Articles 264 similar articles
IEEE Spectrum
November 2010
Joseph Calamia
Solar Sailing Several solar sails are set for launch mark for My Articles 149 similar articles
October 28, 2010
Paul M. Barrett
NASA: Lost in Space After 30 years, the Shuttle program will end. How do you outsource the astronaut business? mark for My Articles 284 similar articles
September 29, 2010
Stephanie Overby
Cloud Computing: For NASA, An Open-Source Cloud Isn't Rocket Science NASA's Nebula open-source cloud computing initiative offers quick infrastructure provisioning. Other services, including a development platform, are in the works, and could potentially save taxpayers millions. mark for My Articles 277 similar articles
Chemistry World
September 12, 2010
Mike Brown
Comet shockwaves helped stimulate life on Earth The shock waves caused as comets hit the early Earth could have helped promote the formation of amino acids and the early building blocks of life, say US researchers. mark for My Articles 77 similar articles
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