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Our journalists and guest bloggers bring you stunning imagery and the space stories that matter most.

Voyager 40th anniversary: Revisiting the Voyagers' planetary views

Björn Jónsson • August 30, 2017

Björn Jónsson argues that even now, 40 years after Voyager 1 and 2 were launched, a lot of the data they returned is still of high interest.

Voyager 40th Anniversary: Watching an Alien World Turn

Ian Regan • August 28, 2017 • 1

In 1979, both Voyager missions captured thousands of photos of Jupiter as frames of movies of the giant planet spinning among its moons. In honor of the mission's 40th launch anniversary, Ian Regan has reprocessed the data to produce stunning new movies.

Voyager 40th anniversary: The transformation of the solar system

Ted Stryk • August 23, 2017 • 2

The Voyager missions transformed most of the large worlds of the solar system from points of light into places to be explored.

Cassini's 'Grand Finale' Portrait of Saturn

Ian Regan • May 16, 2017

Amateur image processor Ian Regan shares a stunning mosaic of Saturn in all its ringed glory.

A journey to Jupiter: Amateur astronomers create 1,000-image video of planet in motion

Peter Rosén • May 09, 2017

Peter Rosén shares an amazing animation of Jupiter made from more than 1,000 images taken by 91 amateurs from around the world.

New treasures from Juno: Jupiter dazzles during fourth close approach

Björn Jónsson • March 27, 2017 • 1

Image processor Björn Jónsson shares some of his latest stunning images of Jupiter, created using data from NASA's Juno spacecraft.

Did Voyager 1 capture an image of Enceladus' plumes erupting?

Ted Stryk • February 21, 2017 • 4

Amateur image processor Ted Stryk revisited Voyager 1 data of Enceladus and came across a surprise.

Need a break from Earth? Go stand on Mars with these lovely landscapes

Kevin Gill • January 25, 2017 • 6

Amateur space image processor Kevin Gill shares some of his stunning 3D images of Mars, created from real spacecraft data.

Amazing photos of tiny moons as Cassini orbits among the rings

Emily Lakdawalla • January 19, 2017 • 6

Behold: Daphnis, the tiny, 8-kilometer moon that orbits within a ring gap, gently tugging on the edges of the gap to create delicate scallops.

Schiaparelli investigation update; crash site in color from HiRISE

Emily Lakdawalla • November 23, 2016 • 11

ESA issued an update on the Schiaparelli landing investigation today, identifying a problem reading from an inertial measurement unit as the proximate cause of the crash. Meanwhile, ExoMars Trace Gas Orbiter is operating its science instruments for the first time this week, and HiRISE has released calibrated versions of the Schiaparelli crash site images.

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