All the news about DES that’s fit to print!
A show featuring the art of the universe is now on display at Fermilab in Batavia.
Imagine a clear night in the mountains, away from glaring city lights. In the sky, gleaming speckles from distant stars cascade into the bright streams of the Milky Way. Almost everything in sight is part of our home galaxy.
Einstein’s general theory of relativity predicts the emission of gravitational waves by massive celestial bodies moving though space-time.
No need for hyperdrive: Scientists have released an “expansion pack” for a virtual tour of the universe that you can enjoy from the comfort of your own computer.
The mythical “Planet X” may actually be real, and scientists are calling it “Planet Nine.”
The Dark Energy Survey is now in its third year of capturing eye-popping images of the cosmos with its primary instrument, the Dark Energy Camera. Before the survey proper began in August 2013, however, scientists spent months testing the camera, putting it through its paces.
The Dark Energy Survey is examining distant galaxies to figure out why space is expanding at an ever faster pace.
Struggling to understand a deluge of new theories, scientists have created one of the most high-resolution images of the universe ever made.
El Malahim. Ragnarok. Armageddon. Those are terms we use to describe the end of the world. As we celebrate the 100th anniversary of Albert Einstein’s theory of general relativity this November, we can appreciate the fact that this brilliant scientist came up with ideas that have fundamentally changed our understanding of the universe.