In the gravity on Earth, heated air rises and expands, causing flames to be teardrop shaped. But what does fire look like in space?
This Copernicus Sentinel-3 satellite frightening image shows the extent of the smoke from fires currently ablaze in California, US.
NASA’s Advanced Spaceborne Thermal Emission and Reflection Radiometer (ASTER) instrument imaged areas burned by the Bighorn Fire north of Tucson, Arizona, on June 29.
The world is on fire. Or so it appears in this image from NASA’s Worldview. The red points overlaid on the image designate those areas that by
NASA map shows how carbon monoxide has risen in atmosphere from Aug 8-22, caused by Amazon rain-fores fires.
There are good news for how to rebuild the Notre-Dame Cathedral after the fire: Highly-detailed 3D scans.
Fire destroys and decimates. It takes out almost everything in its path. Satellite images from Camp fire as it burned through Paradise, in California.
An enormous fire has totaly destroyed the 200-year-old Museu Nacional of Brazil, in Rio De Janeiro.
In this image from NASA’s Worldview, the world is on fire. The red points overlaid on the image designate those areas that by using thermal bands detect
A new NASA-led study has solved a puzzle involving the recent rise in atmospheric methane, a potent greenhouse gas, with a new calculation of emissions from global