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News (NASA Image of the Day)

  • Going Forward


    This close-up image is of a 2-inch-deep hole produced using a new drilling technique for NASA's Curiosity rover. The hole is about 0.6 inches (1.6 centimeters) in diameter. This image was taken by Curiosity's Mast Camera (Mastcam) on Sol 2057.
  • LIFTOFF!


    The GRACE Follow-On spacecraft launched onboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket, Tuesday, May 22, 2018.
  • GRACE-FO Launches to Provide a Unique View of Earth’s Climate


    (GRACE-FO) mission launched onboard a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket, Tuesday, May 22, 2018, from Space Launch Complex 4E at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California
  • Orbital ATK Antares Rocket Lifts Off on Resupply Mission to the International Space Station


    The Orbital ATK Antares rocket, with the Cygnus spacecraft onboard, launches from Pad-0A, Monday, May 21, 2018 at NASA's Wallops Flight Facility in Virginia. Cygnus will deliver approximately 7,400 pounds of science and research, crew supplies and vehicle hardware to the International Space Station and its crew.
  • Antares Rocket Set to Launch NASA Science to the International Space Station


    The Orbital ATK Antares rocket, with the Cygnus spacecraft onboard, is seen at launch Pad-0A, Saturday, May 19, 2018, at Wallops Flight Facility in Virginia. Liftoff is currently targeted for 4:39 a.m. Eastern on Monday, May 21.
  • Hubble Catches a Spiral Galaxy in Disguise


    NGC 1032 cleaves the quiet darkness of space in two in this image from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope.
  • Orbital ATK Rocket Rolls Out for May 21 Launch


    An Orbital ATK rocket rolls out to launch Pad-0A at NASA's Wallops Flight Facility on May 17, 2018, in advance of a May 21 launch from Wallops Island, VA. The Antares will launch a Cygnus spacecraft on a cargo resupply mission to the International Space Station.
  • An Amazing View


    Astronaut Ricky Arnold took this selfie during the May 16, 2018, spacewalk.
  • Blue Waters


    This image of the southern Greenland town of Narsaq was taken during an Operation IceBridge flight on Apr. 26, 2018.
  • A Sunny Day


    Each and every day NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) observes our Sun and relays observational data to scientists on Earth.
  • Europa by the Numbers


    Galileo Galilei discovered Jupiter's moon Europa in 1610. More than four centuries later, astronomers are still making discoveries about its icy surface.
  • Hubble Spies Glowing Galaxies in Massive Cluster


    In the darkness of the distant universe, these galaxies resemble glowing fireflies, flickering candles, charred embers floating up from a bonfire, and light bulbs softly shining.
  • Full Moon Over Newfoundland


    The crew of the International Space Station snapped this image of the full moon on April 30, 2018, as the station orbited off the coast of Newfoundland, Canada.
  • Spring Color in the North Sea


    Warm air and sunlight beget warmer ocean waters and provoke blooms of the “grass of the sea”—phytoplankton.
  • Astronaut-Educator Ricky Arnold Conducts Science on Station


    Astronaut-educator Ricky Arnold conducts student-designed science on the Space Station.
  • InSight Mars Mission Lifts Off From Vandenberg Air Force Base


    The NASA InSight spacecraft launches onboard a United Launch Alliance Atlas-V rocket, Saturday, May 5, 2018, from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California. InSight, short for Interior Exploration using Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport, is a Mars lander designed to study the "inner space" of Mars: its crust, mantle, and core.
  • Voyage to the Red Planet


    NASA's InSight spacecraft rests aboard a ULA Atlas V rocket, awaiting launch scheduled on May 5, 2018.
  • Tangled Up in Blue


    The lone active region visible on our Sun put on a fine display with its tangled magnetic field lines swaying and twisting above it (Apr. 24-26, 2018) when viewed in a wavelength of extreme ultraviolet light.
  • Training 'Guardian Angels'


    "Guardian Angel" Pararescue specialists secure a covered life raft during an astronaut rescue training exercise. This exercise is part of preparation, with NASA's commercial partners Boeing and SpaceX, to fly astronauts to and from the International Space Station aboard the Starliner and Crew Dragon spacecraft.
  • Testing the InSight Mars Lander's Solar Arrays


    NASA's InSight Mars mission will help scientists understand the processes that shaped the rocky planets of the inner solar system (including Earth) more than four billion years ago. InSight, the first planetary mission to take off from the West Coast, is targeted to launch Saturday, May 5 from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California.
  • Ganymede: A Moon Like No Other


    Far across the solar system, where Earth appears merely as a pale blue dot, NASA’s Galileo spacecraft spent eight years orbiting Jupiter. Newly resurrected data from Galileo's first flyby of Jupiter's moon Ganymede is yielding new insights.
  • Dividing Line


    NASA's Operation IceBridge successfully collected data over several glaciers, research sites, and some parallel coastal grid lines on April 26, 2018, as part of its Spring 2018 campaign.
  • Greece and the Aegean and Ionian Seas


    This view from above the nation of Turkey looks out across the Aegean Sea, over Greece and onto the Ionian Sea where Sicily and the boot of Italy are barely visible. The sun's glint on the Mediterranean waters highlight the Greek islands while clouds cloak the island of Crete.
  • Celebrating National Park Week With a View of Mount Rainier


    NASA astronaut Ricky Arnold captured this clear view of Mount Rainier National Park as the International Space Station orbited above, sharing the image with his followers on April 25 to celebrate National Park Week.
  • Behold the Northern Lights


    As our nearest star, the Sun bathes Earth in a steady stream of energetic particles, magnetic fields and radiation that can stimulate our atmosphere and light up the night sky, like the aurora borealis, or northern lights.
  • Gravity’s Rainbow


    Saturn’s rings display their subtle colors in this view captured on Aug. 22, 2009, by NASA’s Cassini spacecraft.
  • The Galápagos Islands


    "The Enchanted Islands of #Ecuador – the Galápagos," were photographed by NASA astronaut Ricky Arnold from aboard the International Space Station.
  • Celebrating 28 Years of the Hubble Space Telescope


    This colorful image, taken by NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope, celebrates the Earth-orbiting observatory’s 28th anniversary of viewing the heavens, giving us a window seat to the universe’s extraordinary stellar tapestry of birth and destruction.
  • Sounding Rocket Launches CHESS Mission to Study the Matter Between Stars


    The Colorado High-resolution Echelle Stellar Spectrograph, or CHESS 4, was successfully launched on a NASA Black Brant IX sounding rocket at 12:47 p.m. EDT, April 16 (4:47 a.m. local, April 17) from the Kwajalein Atoll in The Republic of the Marshall Islands.
  • Seasons of Snow Cover in the West


    Astronauts aboard the International Space Station captured this photo while flying over the western United States. The wide field of view stretches from the Sierra Nevada of California to the Columbia Plateau of Oregon and the Snake River Valley of Idaho. Lake Tahoe is nestled on the border of California and Nevada.
  • NASA's TESS Mission Hopes to Find Exoplanets Beyond Our Solar System


    The worlds orbiting other stars are called “exoplanets,” and they come in a wide variety of sizes, from gas giants larger than Jupiter to small, rocky planets about as big around as Earth or Mars. This rocky super-Earth is an illustration of the type of planets future telescopes, like NASA's TESS, hope to find outside our solar system.
  • The Aurora and the Sunrise


    Auroras are one of the many Earthly phenomena the crew of the International Space Station observe from their perch high above the planet.
  • Our Sun: Three Different Wavelengths


    From March 20-23, 2018, the Solar Dynamics Observatory captured a series of images of our Sun and then ran together three sequences in three different extreme ultraviolet wavelengths.
  • We Were There: 2018 USA Science and Engineering Festival


    Attendees talk with NASA staff at exhibit booths during Sneak Peek Friday at the USA Science and Engineering Festival, Friday, April 6, 2018. At the festival, NASA showcased the future of human space exploration – including the Orion spacecraft and the Space Launch System rocket.
  • Hubble Finds an Einstein Ring


    These graceful arcs are a cosmic phenomenon known as an Einstein ring - created as the light from distant galaxies warps around an extremely large mass, like a galaxy cluster.
  • Gullies of Matara Crater


    Gullies on Martian sand dunes, like these in Matara Crater, have been very active, with many flows in the last ten years.
  • Memphis From Space


    We honor the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., who delivered the famous "I've been to the mountaintop" speech in Memphis, Tennessee fifty years ago, the day before he was assassinated on April 4, 1968. This image taken from the International Space Station shows a detailed view of the city of Memphis from low-Earth orbit.
  • Transforming Aviation


    Aeronautical innovations are part of a government-industry partnership to collect data that could make supersonic flight over land possible, dramatically reducing travel time in the United States.
  • Hangout in Space


    NASA astronaut Drew Feustel seemingly hangs off the International Space Station while conducting a spacewalk on March 29, 2018.
  • Technology Then and Now


    Before there were computers and software that could stitch together digital images, they were printed on photo paper, trimmed by hand, and taped in place on a large black board.
  • Getting InSight on the Interior of Mars


    Inside the Astrotech processing facility at Vandenberg Air Force Base, NASA's Interior Exploration using Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport, or InSight, Mars lander is tested ahead of its scheduled launch on May 5, 2018.
  • This is TESS, Our Newest Planet-Hunter


    TESS, the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite, is the next step in the search for planets outside of our solar system, including those that could support life.
  • Curiosity Rover Gets Ready for Its Next Adventure


    This mosaic, taken by the Mars Curiosity rover, looks uphill at Mount Sharp.
  • Claudia Alexander and Her Life Well-Lived


    Claudia Alexander, the project scientist overseeing NASA's support role in the European Space Agency's Rosetta mission, stands on the view deck of mission control at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory.
  • Hubble’s Exquisite View of a Stellar Nursery


    An underlying population of infant stars embedded in the nebula NGC 346 are still forming from gravitationally collapsing gas clouds.
  • A View From a Launch


    The Soyuz MS-08 rocket launched Wednesday, March 21, 2018, bringing three new crewmembers to the International Space Station.
  • The Beauty of Light


    The Soyuz MS-08 rocket is launched with Soyuz Commander Oleg Artemyev of Roscosmos and astronauts Ricky Arnold and Drew Feustel of NASA, March 21, 2018, to join the crew of the Space Station.
  • Space Station Bound!


    Workers are seen on the launch pad as the Soyuz rocket arrives after being rolled out by train, Monday, March 19, 2018 at the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.
  • Going for Atmospheric GOLD


    In late Jan. 2018, NASA’s Global-scale Observations of the Limb and Disk (GOLD) instrument was launched into space aboard a commercial satellite.
  • Rose-Colored Jupiter


    This image captures a close-up view of a storm with bright cloud tops in the northern hemisphere of Jupiter.
  • The Aurora Named STEVE


    What's in a name? If your name is Strong Thermal Emission Velocity Enhancement aka STEVE, then there's quite bit behind the name.
  • There's Always Pi!


    Just by determining how circular a given crater is – using pi and the crater’s perimeter and area – planetary geologists can reveal clues about how the crater was formed and the surface that was impacted.
  • Running a Real-Time Simulation of Go-No-Go for Apollo 17


    Not everyone gets to become a part of history, but mathematician Billie Robertson is one of the lucky ones. In this image taken on Nov. 27, 1972, she was running a real-time simulation of Translunar Injection (TLI) Go-No-Go for the Apollo 17 lunar landing mission.
  • Dramatic Dione


    Cassini captured this striking view of Saturn’s moon Dione on July 23, 2012.
  • Veggies in Space!


    The crew aboard the International Space Station have grown two batches of mixed greens (mizuna, red romaine lettuce and tokyo bekana cabbage), and are now running two Veggie facilities simultaneously.
  • Imaging the Universe


    Known as the 'Mother of Hubble,' Nancy Grace Roman is shown here at the Yerkes Observatory, University of Chicago in 1948, where she was studying for her doctorate in astronomy.
  • Structural Test Version of the Intertank for NASA's New Deep Space Rocket


    The intertank is the second piece of structural hardware for the massive Space Launch System core stage, built at NASA's Michoud Assembly Facility in New Orleans and delivered to Marshall Space Flight Center for testing.
  • The Case of the Martian Boulder Piles


    This image was originally meant to track the movement of sand dunes near the North Pole of Mars, but what's on the ground in between the dunes is just as interesting!
  • Building the Space Station


    Astronauts Joan Higginbotham (foreground) and Suni Williams refer to a procedures checklist as they work the controls of the Canadarm2, in this 2006 image.
  • Jovian ‘Twilight Zone’


    This image captures the swirling cloud formations around the south pole of Jupiter, looking up toward the equatorial region.