The 82nd Carnival of Space was hosted by Dave Mosher of the Space Disco, who put together an excellent video highlight of all of the entries which you can see below.
A couple articles that readers here might be interested in are from:
- David Portree of Altair VI discusses lunar jet packs (which might not be a bad idea if humanity returns to the moon).
- Brian Wang of Next Big Future wrote an excellent article highlighting micro-fusion propulsion which could enable our species to reach the stars.
The 83rd Carnival of Space was hosted "down under" by Ian Musgrave of Astroblog, with a few interesting articles ranging from beer in space to geysers on Enceladus to a 3D video flight over Mars.
A few interesting articles readers here might want to check out include:
- Markus of Supernova Condensate lays out the case as to why we should pay attention to Jupiter's moon Ganymede as a future home world.
- Emily Lakdawalla from the Planetary Society Blog highlights underground glaciers on Mars (which may make it easier for future settlers to live on the red planet).
- Dr. Bruce Cordell from 21st Century Waves enlightens us as to why Russia and China are planning on visiting the Martian moon of Phobos (which is something NASA should consider doing as well).
Last (but not least) the 84th Carnival of Space was hosted by Brian Wang of Next Big Future, which featured articles ranging from Obama administration "looking into" space solar power satellites to the possibilities of warp drives to an interview with one of the drivers behind the Martian rovers.
Several articles readers of this blog may be interested in include:
- Ian O'Neill of AstroEngine discusses the upcoming space exploration crisis, which could result in the US losing celestial territory to its rivals in the east.
- Emily Lakdawalla (via the Planetary Society Blog) reports that Japan's lunar satellite has successfully mapped the Moon's gravitational field (which will benefit future settlers tremendously).
- Dr. Bruce Cordell from 21st Century Waves informs us that while the window to lunar visitation may be open within the next decade, the one for Mars may not be.
Thanks for reading, and if anyone out there feels like submitting their own article to the next Carnival of Space, feel free to visit Universe Today on details about how to enter.
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