Welcome to the 534th Carnival of Space, your weekly curated collection of the best and most up-to-date news and stories about space science and astronomy. We’re a little late this week, but things should be back on schedule by the next Carnival, which will be hosted by The Venus Transit. Universe Today Check Out NASA’s New Instrument that will Look for Life on Enceladus Using Atmospheric Beacons to Search for Signs of Extra-Terrestrial Life New Method for Researching Activity Around … Continue reading →
Hi everybody and welcome to the 528th Carnival of Space. The carnival is a loose organisation of website hosts, taking turns to share the best space science and astronomy writing of the past week. This week’s carnival can be found below, but before we get there, a few words on how you too can be a part of this.
Another week, another Carnival of Space, and what a week it’s been for astronomers! The Great American Eclipse is over and incredible stories and photographs keep coming in, and probably will continue for a while to come. Some of these are right here at the Carnival of Space, making this one of the biggest carnivals in recent memory! For more, keep reading below:
Another week, another Carnival of Space. There’s only a few weeks to go till the Great American Eclipse, so if you’re going to be stateside then I hope your travel arrangements are finalised! Meanwhile, to tide you over, here’s a collection of the best and greatest writing on space science and astronomy from the past week:
Welcome to the 14th episode of the Urban Astronomer podcast, after a long and sustained quiet spell. Now I know how this looks: New podcast pumps out a bunch of episodes, and then loses steam before eventually just going silent one day. We’ve all seen it, we all know the signs. But don’t worry, I’ve been very busy behind the scenes, lining up a whole stack of interesting people to interview, and you’ll be able to hear them all in … Continue reading →