There are more than seven billion people currently living on Earth, but with limited resources, when will we run out of room? Watch the video…
From their vantage points, Earth-observing satellites ‘see’ our planet in more ways than one.
Happy Earth Day.
This breathtaking Earth composite image from the International Space Station captures morning sun glint and low clouds over the central Pacific Ocean.
As Earth continues to warm and is influenced by phenomena such as El Niño, global temperature records are piling up and March set another heat global record.
We’re all actually traveling thru space, all the time. Earth is a rotating planet, that orbits our sun, that moves around the Milky Way, that travels through the universe. How fast are we moving, exactly?
Take a look at colorful “Beyond the Sea” map collection, a handy guides to countries of equivalent latitude across the oceans.
Today, February 29th, is a leap day, a calendar system that started in 46 BC by Julius Caesar, adding one leap day every four years.
A head-on violent collision between the early Earth and a “planetary embryo” called Theia, formed the Moon approximately 100 million years after the Earth formed.
Watch Earth from day to night, from Japan’s Himawari-8 satellite, that every day captures imagery of the western Pacific, Australia, and parts of Asia, Antarctica & Alaska…
An introductory guide to the Flat Earth movement (!), starting with the Copernicus theory in 1514, false confirmation in 1957…
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