Science@NASA podcast 8 Apr 2009, 06:00 UTC 1960s technology worked for the Apollo program, but next-generation lunar explorers are going to need an upgrade. NASA's Exploration Technology Development Program is working on new and improved tools for NASA's return to the Moon. Please vote for this podcast at PodcastAlley! Get this podcast story.
The Planetary Society Radio Podcast 6 Apr 2009, 07:00 UTC Oceaneering Space Systems just got the preliminary contract for development of a new NASA spacesuit. We talk with Vice President and General Manager Mark Gittelman. Bill Nye salutes 100 Hours of Astronomy and finds space exploration excitement everywhere he goes. Emily Lakdawalla reports on early signs of what may be a new global dust storm on Mars. Bruce Betts and Mat Kaplan tweet their way through a What's Up! exploration of the night sky,
What's Up in Astronomy 2 Apr 2009, 04:00 UTC The Big Dipper is very high in the sky right now, and I talk about a way to find two bright stars of Spring using the Big Dipper's handle. I also talk about a close pairing of the moon and Antares, as well as the constellations Cassiopeia and Taurus. Email: email@example.com.
The Jodcast 1 Apr 2009, 03:00 UTC Goodbye. It's Nick's last episode of the Jodcast and Dave makes a return after his Indian trip. In this episode we hear about finding planets with the upcoming LOFAR radio telescope from Dr Ian Stevens [09:55 - 39:40]. As always, Megan brings us the latest news [01:40 - 14:02] and Ian Morison tells us what we can see in the April night sky [39:50 - 54:23].
The Planetary Society Radio Podcast 30 Mar 2009, 07:00 UTC The University of Michigan's Nilton Renno leads a team that last week announced discovery of persistent liquid water on Mars...right on a leg of the Phoenix Mars Lander. He'll tell us what makes this possible. Bill Nye ties together a new electric car and space exploration. A classic Q&A; shows Emily Lakdawalla isn't phased by the moon. Bruce Betts and Mat Kaplan cry at the first space wedding, just before giving away another Planetary Radio
ESOcast 24 Mar 2009, 10:00 UTC ESO's La Silla Observatory, which is celebrating its 40th anniversary, became the largest astronomical observatory of its time. It led Europe to the frontline of astronomical research, and is still one of the most scientifically productive in ground-based astronomy.