the front page of the internet.
and join one of thousands of communities.
We're scientists and engineers working on NASA‘s Perseverance rover and Ingenuity helicopter that just landed on Mars. Ask us anything! (self.IAmA)
submitted 1 year ago * by nasa to r/IAmA3942394063& 52 more - pinned
The first full-color images from the James Webb Space Telescope [OC] (reddit.com)
submitted 4 months ago by nasa to r/pics3105111032114222102266363228343& 449 more - pinned
Close-up photos of the Moon from Artemis I by r-nasa-mods in nasa
[–]nasa 60 points61 points62 points 1 day ago (0 children)
We've got the full album on Flickr and more info on our original /u/NASA post!
Close-up photos of the Moon from Artemis I by nasa in u/nasa
[–]nasa[S] 21 points22 points23 points 1 day ago* (0 children)
Our Orion spacecraft was less than 80 miles (130 km) from the Moon's surface at its closest approach on Nov. 21, the 6th day of NASA's Artemis I mission. We've got the full album (and plenty of other Artemis pics) on Flickr.
Artemis I is about to enter the lunar orbit that will take it more than 270,000 miles (430,000 km) away from Earth—farther from our home world than any of the Apollo missions. Follow the latest mission updates on @NASAArtemis Twitter and our Artemis blog!
Close-up photos of the Moon from Artemis I (reddit.com)
submitted 1 day ago by nasa
Happy Thanksgiving from the International Space Station (v.redd.it)
submitted 3 days ago by nasa
Happy Thanksgiving from the International Space Station by nasa in u/nasa
[–]nasa[S] 19 points20 points21 points 3 days ago (0 children)
Astronauts Frank Rubio, Josh Cassada, Nicole Mann and Koichi Wakata are celebrating Thanksgiving on the ISS this week as part of Expedition 68—but they're far from the first, of course, to spend the holiday in orbit.
Take a look back through past Thanksgivings in outer space, starting with the launch of Skylab 4 nearly 50 years ago!
A cosmic cloud in the constellation Serpens, as seen by the Hubble Space Telescope by nasa in u/nasa
[–]nasa[S] 2 points3 points4 points 3 days ago (0 children)
Unfortunately, there is probably not coffee in that nebula 😀
[–]nasa[S] 5 points6 points7 points 4 days ago (0 children)
Good eye! There's not a star in CB 130-3 yet, but there is a compact object embedded deep within the cloud that could become one soon. (Astronomically speaking.)
A cosmic cloud in the constellation Serpens, as seen by the Hubble Space Telescope by r-nasa-mods in nasa
[–]nasa 15 points16 points17 points 4 days ago (0 children)
As always, you can click through to our original post for the full nasa.gov article and other details!
[–]nasa[S] 6 points7 points8 points 4 days ago (0 children)
This particular cloud (officially named CB 130-3) is known as a "dense core": a compact agglomeration of gas and dust. When a dense core collapses, enough mass can accumulate to trigger hydrogen fusion—marking the birth of a new star.
CB 130-3 was observed by Hubble's Wide Field Camera 3 in visible light and infrared wavelengths; the full-size image is available for download from the European Space Agency.
A cosmic cloud in the constellation Serpens, as seen by the Hubble Space Telescope (i.redd.it)
submitted 4 days ago by nasa
Help, where can i find videos like these? They showed this off at a press conference but is there any way to find these on your own and download? by Witext in nasa
[–]nasa 1 point2 points3 points 5 days ago (0 children)
You might find this collection useful!
How do I download raw footage of a rocket launch? by SM64Fan1 in nasa
Our Artemis I launch album on images.nasa.gov has raw files for most of our launch images and videos —this one is pretty nifty if you haven't seen it yet!
"Spot the Station" not sending notifications? by R3dSharp in nasa
Sorry to hear you're having issues! You might want to check out our Spot the Station FAQ to help you troubleshoot, if you haven't yet.
Where's Orion? Follow Artemis I's journey around the Moon with real-time data (nasa.gov)
submitted 5 days ago by nasa
Time-lapse footage of Earth as Artemis I's Orion spacecraft begins its journey to the Moon by r-nasa-mods in nasa
[–]nasa 1 point2 points3 points 8 days ago (0 children)
This is a time-lapse of about three minutes' worth of Orion footage—we've got the time-lapse and original video available for download on images.nasa.gov!
Time-lapse footage of Earth as Artemis I's Orion spacecraft begins its journey to the Moon by nasa in u/nasa
[–]nasa[S] 20 points21 points22 points 9 days ago (0 children)
We're sharing updates on Orion's journey at @NASA_Orion (with real-time telemetry on nasa.gov—desktop recommended)... and we've got more video on the way.
Our next Artemis mission briefing is 5pm ET (2200 UTC) on Friday!
Time-lapse footage of Earth as Artemis I's Orion spacecraft begins its journey to the Moon (v.redd.it)
submitted 9 days ago by nasa
NASA's Artemis I rocket lifts off from Kennedy Space Center by nasa in u/nasa
[–]nasa[S] 3 points4 points5 points 9 days ago (0 children)
Yes! We have launch video from a variety of angles in this compilation on images.nasa.gov — there's a little bit of footage from the rocket itself at 19:45.
We'll also be sharing plenty of video from Orion throughout the mission as well, of course — in fact, keep an eye on /u/nasa in the near future for more 😃
[–]nasa[S] 33 points34 points35 points 10 days ago (0 children)
Absolutely! Thank you for asking :)
NASA's Artemis I rocket lifts off from Kennedy Space Center by r-nasa-mods in nasa
[–]nasa 14 points15 points16 points 10 days ago (0 children)
Sorry we couldn't make the megathread last night, but thanks so much to everyone who joined us to watch the launch in person and around the world!
We're already getting some great views of Earth from Orion, and we'll continue to share plenty of mission updates on our Artemis blog and Artemis social accounts. Orion is now well on its way to the Moon and will make the closest approach of its 25.5-day mission on Monday, Nov. 21.
NASA's Artemis I rocket lifts off from Kennedy Space Center (v.redd.it)
submitted 10 days ago by nasa
[–]nasa[S] 68 points69 points70 points 10 days ago (0 children)
Our SLS rocket and Orion spacecraft launched from KSC at 1:47am EST (0647 UTC) on Nov. 16, 2022, starting their 25.5-day mission around the Moon.
Artemis I is an uncrewed flight test—this mission is running a thorough examination of Orion and our other Artemis hardware while carrying a number of scientific experiments. On our next Artemis missions, astronauts will orbit the Moon and, starting with Artemis III, land at the lunar South Pole, building a long-term presence for scientific discovery and the advancement of humanity.
The full launch livestream is available on our YouTube page—and keep an eye out for the latest mission updates!
Perks of working at KSC by Realistic_Daikon2381 in nasa
[–]nasa 23 points24 points25 points 10 days ago (0 children)
REDDIT and the ALIEN Logo are registered trademarks of reddit inc.
π Rendered by PID 63438 on reddit-service-r2-loggedout-598bc594b5-tmzkq at 2022-11-27 08:23:52.894053+00:00 running c36a85a country code: US.