The exhibit includes Buzz Aldrin's gloves and an injector plate from the rocket's first-stage engine, which was recovered from the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean.
Seventy-five years ago next week, a massive geomagnetic storm disrupted electrical power, interrupted radio broadcasts, and illuminated the night sky in a World War II battle theater.
After examining the metal under bombardment by X-rays, scientists find the composition of King Tutankhamun's knife blade matches "iron of the sky."
Scientists painstakingly compared a shipwreck spotted in 2009 to a 1904 schematic of a long-lost tugboat. A naval gun on the wreck proved to be the "smoking gun" identifying the vanished ship.
Researchers use high-resolution simulations to reexamine the rainfall events that led to one of the most destructive floods in U.S. history.
Seventy-three years after they died in a German U-boat attack, a ceremony posthumously honors the U.S. Weather Service workers and highlights the importance of weather forecasting during the war.
Scientists assess how historical temperature biases could impact the detection of ocean heat transport changes in a key area of the South Atlantic Ocean where data are scarce.
Frederic Edwin Church's 1865 arctic landscape, Aurora Borealis, is a beautiful depiction of nature. It might also be a memorial reflection on the end of the war.
Researchers look back in time to help understand our warmer future.
Breathtaking images, groundbreaking science, and a demonstration of humankind's ability to work in space have made Hubble a cultural icon for a quarter of a century.