What causes all of those lovely swirly bits that we see in auroras? GREECE is finding out. With rockets.
High definition video clips from satellites mean that yes, you can see yourself waving from orbit.
Hey, um, does defrosting an enormous 30,000 year old virus from Siberia and then letting it infect things seem like a terrible idea to anyone else?
Generally, it's DVICE policy not to recommend that you mix alcohol and explosions. Except, this is cool enough to watch that we'll make an exception.
In space, rockets don't need legs, but if you want them to come back, they do. SpaceX wants their rockets back.
Fission and fusion are both nuclear-y things that start with "f," but they're very different. Also, GLaDOS is apparently working for NASA now.
Tardigrades (also known as waterbears or moss piglets) are some of the most amazing micro-animals on Earth. Here, for the first time, are the 3D guts of one.
If you were looking at the Moon last September and thought you saw something blow up, that might be because something blew up.
An Australian zircon crystal is the new oldest earth on Earth.
It's really, really too bad that this is the past and not the present, but that doesn't make it any less amazing.