Yesterday, we looked at the patterns left by aircraft in the skies over Europe. Turns out, the patterns left by taxis in New York are just as interesting, and even more useful.
It's a busy summer day in Europe, as millions of air passengers try to get from where they are to somewhere that's presumably a bit more exciting.
It's a little bit hard to tell, but you're looking at somewhere in the range of 450 kilotons of long range nuclear death.
When NASA's prototype lunar lander isn't exploding, its autonomous flights are glorious to watch.
NASA tests rocket engines at an adorable two percent scale, but that doesn't make them any less rockety.
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.