Hold on tight, we're in for a bumpy ride.
Pretty sweet, huh?
Skittles or M&Ms?
"We have lost the real sky that we can – could – see every night from our homes."
We are so very, very small.
The pound may be weak, but the memes are strong.
People in the U.K. are freaking out that they won’t be able to buy the chocolates, but the maker, Mars, told BuzzFeed News they'll still be available.
A new analysis shows that a third of people on Earth can’t see the Milky Way because of light pollution.
I hope that space toilet comes with an instructions manual…
One photo takes almost thirty minutes to stitch together.
Because we've all found that wrapper in our pocket the next day.
You are actually really tiny.
Sorry — Pluto is not going to be on this quiz.
The sky is NOT the limit.
And it's going a mere 2.7 million miles per hour.
If you're ever upset about something small, just remember this.
Warning: Explicit lyrics.
There is nothing *fun* about "fun size."
Australian photographer Mike Salway brings the Outback to life.
‘Dorset Scouser’ (aka Stephen Banks) is a stargazer and astrophotographer in Bridport, Dorset, who enjoys taking mesmerising photos of our home galaxy.
How do you like your cosmic latte?
It does WHAT on Uranus?!
You think you've got astronomy street cred? Let's find out.
You're literally living in your own world.
Including the famous Sopranos stunt. It's a great way to grab a lot of eyeballs, if it's a great idea.
It's a great big universe, and we're all really puny. VISTA put together this staggering nine gigapixel photo with 84 million stars and counting.
Cosmic portraits of awe and wonderment to make you feel either existentially insignificant or sublimely at one with the universe. Or you'll just go, "Whoa."
Norwegian landscape photographer Terje Sørgjerd made this amazing video of stars in the Milky Way galaxy along with Spain's highest mountain, El Teide.
Time to feel insignificant...in a good way. (Via Gawker TV.)