NASA and MyMoon have teamed up to blog about everything lunar. Art, literature, music, movies, science, and everything in between!
Wondering what we had to say this month? Thanks to the power of the Internet, where nothing ever disappears, we've just dug through the database and, without further ado, we present to you, the answer to your question!
No! It’s Astro-pee! After undocking from the International Space Station last month, space shuttle Discovery astronauts dumped 150 pounds worth of, well, pee, and other wastewater overboard. And we have pictures. What does pee look like as it enters the Earth’s atmosphere? A meteor of course! ...
Where will astronauts hang their helmets after a day of lunar exploration? Maybe empty lava tubes? .
You still have time to vote for LCROSS's last words. Click Here to vote. You have until Friday, October 30th.
The whole world is waiting for launch of the Ares 1-X, NASA's replacement for the space shuttle. Unfortunately, the launch has been delayed all morning due to various reasons. You can watch the goings-on live on NASA TV online ...
A big thanks goes out to LCROSS PI Tony Colaprete for an awesome webcast! Great info on LCROSS and its early results. Next up, South Carolina Poet Laureate Marjory Wentworth on November 4 @ 8pm Eastern.
If LCROSS could have spoken in a language that was not a string of zeros and ones, what would it have said as it plunged into the lunar surface? Tell us! Submit LCROSS's famous last words. Click on the yellow poster on the homepage.
The polls are open. Let's be democratic people! Click Here to vote.
We had 20 entries submitted Thursday and Friday to name LCROSS's crater. And then nothing. What's wrong? Squirrel got your tongue? Click on the "SPEAK UP!" poster on the homepage to submit your suggestion.
The Moon was cold-clocked this morning by LCROSS, twice! Submissions for the new crater's name are pouring in. Don't forget to submit your suggestion. Click on the "SPEAK UP!" poster on the MyMoon homepage. All submissions are posted on the MyMoon Facebook page.
The Moon ain't what it used to be
Today is Astronomy Day, and one of the best ways to celebrate is by going out and doing some stargazing
The mission of the Kepler Project is to discover habitable planets orbiting other stars
Sorry for the late post everyone, has been a very busy week
The recent meteor explosion over Chelyabinsk, Russia helped bring to light a very real problem