August192014
medievalpoc:

femtasticmind:

deducecanoe:

minim-calibre:

procyonvulpecula:

kailaetc:

Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson has an important message about proper attribution. 
(video by kailaetc | gif by alexstone)

I THOUGHT THIS WAS AN ADDED CAPTION BUT THEN I WENT TO THE VIDEO AND IT’S REAL
NEIL ACTUALLY SAID THIS
WHAT A TIME TO BE ALIVE

<3<3<3

Playing this for a class on Monday LOL

Neil, I love you.

I can’t NOT reblog this for Math and Science Week!
(Duly noted!)

medievalpoc:

femtasticmind:

deducecanoe:

minim-calibre:

procyonvulpecula:

kailaetc:

Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson has an important message about proper attribution. 

(video by kailaetc | gif by alexstone)

I THOUGHT THIS WAS AN ADDED CAPTION BUT THEN I WENT TO THE VIDEO AND IT’S REAL

NEIL ACTUALLY SAID THIS

WHAT A TIME TO BE ALIVE

<3<3<3

Playing this for a class on Monday LOL

Neil, I love you.

I can’t NOT reblog this for Math and Science Week!

(Duly noted!)

March282012
May262011
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November172010
November142010
August292010
August272010
inothernews:

SUNRUNNERS     NASA engineers are testing solar sails—a unique propulsion technology that one day could enable deep space missions. Much like the wind pushing a sailboat through water, solar sails rely on sunlight to propel vehicles through space. The sail captures constantly streaming solar particles, called photons, with giant sails built from a lightweight material. Over time, the buildup of these particles provides enough thrust for a small spacecraft to travel in space. 
This image is of a four-quadrant solar sail system, measuring 66 feet on each side that is being tested in the world’s largest vacuum chamber at NASA’s Glenn Research Center at Plum Brook Station in Sandusky, Ohio.  (Photo: NASA)

inothernews:

SUNRUNNERS    NASA engineers are testing solar sails—a unique propulsion technology that one day could enable deep space missions. Much like the wind pushing a sailboat through water, solar sails rely on sunlight to propel vehicles through space. The sail captures constantly streaming solar particles, called photons, with giant sails built from a lightweight material. Over time, the buildup of these particles provides enough thrust for a small spacecraft to travel in space.

This image is of a four-quadrant solar sail system, measuring 66 feet on each side that is being tested in the world’s largest vacuum chamber at NASA’s Glenn Research Center at Plum Brook Station in Sandusky, Ohio. (Photo: NASA)

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