Science@NASA Headline News
You may have noticed that the "look and feel" of Science@NASA stories has changed. There's no cause for alarm. Our core product, simply- and clearly-told stories about NASA science, remains the same. The changes are a sign of progress. Recently, the Science@NASA team joined forces with the Science Mission Directorate at NASA headquarters. Working together, we'll be able to cover a broader range of NASA discoveries and develop "citizen science" opportunities for our readers, while still producing old favorites such as Apollo Chronicles and "looking up" stories about backyard astronomy events. The sky's the limit.
Sept. 10, 1998
With 3 hurricanes so far, the CAMEX team gathers valuable data on thunderstorms while waiting for the next big one.
Sept. 4, 1998
NASA team studies rain intensity before landfall; NOAA team studies storm surge and wind field at landfall.
Sept. 2, 1998
Satellite radar shows a mountainous cloud chimney during the hurricane - twice as tall as Mt. Everest.
Sept. 2, 1998
A powerful new instrument could point scientists to the source of mysterious, cosmological, gamma-ray bursts.
Sept. 1, 1998
Three decades after Apollo 12, a remarkable colony of lunar survivors, who hitchhiked a trip to The Moonon Surveyor 3 - unprotected - are reexamined.
Aug. 31, 1998
Hurricane team completes the first half of their unique science campaign, and has a wealth of new data.
Aug. 28, 1998
NASA team rests after "quite incredible" work with Bonnie
Aug. 27, 1998
a team of American and Russian teachers has completed a week of training in Russia With a Russia-based Peace Corps volunteer to extend the reach of scientists who need air, water, and soil measurements from around the world.
Aug. 26, 1998
the CAMEX teams fly into Bonnie again this morning - and we get to take a look at the advanced instruments used on the flights and some brand-new storm data.
Aug. 25, 1998
Hurricane Bonnie has some surprises for NASA and NOAA researchers as the Hurricane teams make their second flight into the eye.