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.
May 1, 1998
The quest to understand how rapid urban growth affects local and regional weather and, potentially, the global climate is on. NASA scientists will measure thermal radiation from growing cities by flying an instrument-laden Lear jet over Baton Rouge, Sacramento, and Salt Lake City.
April 28, 1998
Building lunar and Martian bases from local on-site materials
April 24, 1998
Students use satellites to map natural resources and to study our own history.
April 21, 1998
the 23rd solar cycle begins with a bang.
April 20, 1998
Thirteen Students receive Certificate of Excellence and Honorable Mention from the Director of Space Sciences Laboratory at the 1998 Alabama Science and Engineering Fair (ASEF).
April 14, 1998
In an effort to help better communicate their work and its importance, students researching a variety of Astrophysicstopics have unveiled their ../pad/batsegrad/batsegrad.html">new web site.
April 13, 1998
say NASA scientists concerning the next peak in the Sun's 11 year cycle of activity.
April 6, 1998
New laboratory studies the death of stars and the origin of planets.
April 3, 1998
Lightningsensors in space and on the ground are showing the value of having a space-based network of sensors that could spot and track storms which are likely to spawn tornadoes.
April 2, 1998
A unique cluster of telescopes will capture multicolored images of the sun to help understand why the sun's outer atmosphere is so hot.