Find out about Teen Science Cafés, a vehicle for connecting scientists with high school teenagers, on the American Geophysical Union’s Plainspoken Scientist blog.
The Lunar and Planetary Information Bulletin issue 145 is now available online. The cover story is “NASA’s Juno Mission: What’s Inside Jupiter?”
Want to find out about upcoming meetings in the planetary and life sciences community? Check out the Planetary and Life Sciences Community Meetings Calendar for dates, places, and links to important meeting information.
Next month NASA’s Juno spacecraft will plunge into uncharted territory, entering orbit around Jupiter and passing closer than any spacecraft before. This short video from NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory gives a preview of its arrival.
The Planetary Photojournal is an interface to the Planetary Image Archive contained within the Planetary Data System Imaging Node. It serves as an entry point to thousands of high-resolution images and their accompanying products which have been made available to the public from data returned by various JPL missions over the course of many years. Explore and enjoy!
From the NEOShield-2 project, build your own little models of the Earth and of an asteroid. Download the files, print the patterns and cut out the shapes, fold the shapes and glue them together.
Did you know that the LPI library has several space science movies on DVD available to borrow? We do! Many are on display in the library this week. Titles include The Martian, Moon, Europa Report, Aelita: The Queen of Mars, and Destination Moon.
Check out the anaglyph images of Mars from HiRISE (High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment). Created from stereo pairs, these images show Martian terrain in 3D relief.