But we're not quite ready to trash general relativity.
InSight rumbles with alien Martian wind.
Launching a big rocket? You'll need to get wet.
What this new research means for radio astronomy
From the Popular Science archives.
Step one: realize we're not alone.
Something's got the Kuiper belt's rocks off, and there's a scramble to find it.
Meanwhile in space: moon activity and satellites watching satellite launches .
In the December 1980 issue of Popular Science, a 38-year-old theoretical physicist answers the ultimate question about the universe.
Should we go? Can we afford to go? All this, and more.
Heat and drills will help us probe for alien microbes
More exciting news about cold, dead rocks
The top 7 explanations for the star's weird behavior, ranked roughly in order of plausibility
To gain an edge here on Earth, China is pushing ahead in space
After quickly heating up, SAO 244567 has started to chill out
Hawking radiation observed in a homemade black hole analogue
Rise Of The Rocket Girls gives the untold story of the women behind the space race
Sometimes you just need a rocket that flies at 2 million miles per hour
And it wouldn't actually be that expensive, thanks to robots, 3D printing, and SpaceX
Not just a pretty planet
Pluto is just the beginning
Better predictions can help us prepare