🛰 Juno will fly by Europa on Thursday, Sept. 29, at 5:36am ET (09:36 UTC), taking some of the highest resolution images of the Jupiter moon ever, and collecting valuable data for the upcoming @EuropaClipper mission:
On Monday, Sept. 26, four space travelers, including @NASA_Astronauts Josh Cassada and Nicole Mann, arrive at @NASAKennedy. Launch of NASA's SpaceX #Crew5 mission to the @Space_Station is targeted for Oct. 3.
We are explorers. With @NASAArtemis, we're returning humanity to the Moon. In the season premiere of our award-winning NASA Explorers series, meet some of the people making it possible, including an astronaut, a Moon rock curator, and an astrobiologist:
Stargazers: Jupiter will make its closest approach to Earth in 59 years! Weather-permitting, expect excellent views on Sept. 26. A good pair of binoculars should be enough to catch some details; you’ll need a large telescope to see the Great Red Spot.
🗣 Applications for our Solar System Ambassadors Program close on Sept. 30. Through the program, selected space enthusiasts are trained, and volunteer to communicate our exciting discoveries to their communities. More on requirements, and how to apply:
Today marks the September equinox – the #FirstDayOfFall in the Northern Hemisphere and the first day of spring in the Southern Hemisphere – which occurs when both hemispheres see equal amounts of daylight:
Live: Join senior leaders from NASA and @JHUAPL working on the #DARTMission, the world's first test of planetary defense. Preview mission milestones between now and impact with a non-threatening asteroid on Sept. 26.
As our #DARTMission cruises towards its intentional impact with Dimorphos, an asteroid moonlet which poses no threat to Earth, the spacecraft’s imager has captured a picture of Jupiter and its four largest moons. Learn more:
DART Tests Autonomous Navigation System Using Jupiter and Europa
After capturing images of one of the brightest stars in Earth’s night sky, the Double Asteroid Redirection Test’s (DART) camera recently set its sights on another eye-catching spectacle: Jupiter and its four largest moons.
What's that? Oh, just the sound of new craters being made on Mars. Sound up for the latest from the @NASAInSight lander, whose seismometer picked up the signal of a meteoroid hitting the Martian atmosphere, breaking up, and hitting the ground:
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