Space News Archive - September 16, 2009
Ninjas knew how to be stealthy: Be dark, Emit very little light, Move in the shadows between bright places.
NASA has concluded two weeks of technology development tests on two of the agency's prototype lunar rovers.
NASA Television will air the launch of the next two residents of the International Space Station, a spaceflight participant and the return of two members of the current station crew.
After landing at Edwards Air Force Base in California on Sept. 11, space shuttle Discovery is about to start its cross-country journey back to NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
Astronomers from the University of California, Los Angeles and the University of Hawaii have discovered multiple fragments ejected during the largest cometary outburst ever witnessed.
Scientists have assembled the first global geological map of the Solar Systemâ€™s largest moon â€“ and in doing so have gathered new evidence into the formation of the large, icy satellite.
A dark red area discovered on dwarf planet Haumea appears to be richer in minerals and organic compounds than the surrounding icy surface.
A team of international scientists led by Mirjam Langhans, from the German Aerospace Center (DLR), will present first results of a global analysis of spatial patterns, occurrence and origin of river channels on Titan at the European Planetary Science Congress in Potsdam, Germany, on Wednesday September 16.
Observations by the European Space Agencyâ€™s Venus Express mission have provided strong new evidence that the solar wind has stripped away significant quantities of water from Earthâ€™s twin planet.
The longest set of HARPS measurements ever made has firmly established the nature of the smallest and fastest-orbiting exoplanet known, CoRoT-7b, revealing its mass as five times that of Earth's.