Kepler’s Final Image Reveals A Galaxy Full Of Possibilities The old planet-hunting satellite has been retired for a few months, but the imagery it collected remains for scientists and researchers to dig through. The last image the satellite took is posted on the site in the link above. It helped people discover a few more […]Read More February 8, 2019: Weekly Spatial Resolutions
What is “Too little, Too late” for $100, Alex? Some Russians think a reusable rocket may be useful. It’s true! It’s in this article: Russia’s advanced technology fund says it will begin testing a reusable rocket to rival SpaceX by 2020. Or maybe not: Russia may lack the funds to compete with SpaceX’s Falcon 9 […]Read More June 8, 2018: Weekly Spatial Resolutions
Below is just a fun little clip one of the people I work with shared. As much fun as the gentleman narrating the clip is having at the expense of Soyuz (it’s all tongue in cheek), we really need to remember one thing: it’s the only way we can get people up to the ISS and back […]Read More The Soft Landing?!
By now, you may have heard about NASA’s awarding of two contracts to two US companies for space capsules. You haven’t? Then please go to my post on Clearancejobs.com to read more about it: Hope for the Space Program: NASA Awards Two Space Capsule Contracts.Read More NASA Awards Two Space Capsule Contracts
Most of this site’s readers are somewhat familiar with the kerfuffle concerning SpaceX and the US government’s Evolved Expendable Launch Vehicle (EELV) contract. For those who aren’t, there are quite a few sources for the story, including this site. But the US government isn’t the only one on the defensive from SpaceX’s aggressive launch development program […]Read More SpaceX a Catalyst for Change to European Space Launch