One book will gather all topics on the search for life in the Cosmos.
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"Once quantum mechanics is applied to the entire cosmos, it uncovers a three-thousand-year-old idea."
The Universe isn't as "clumpy" as we think it should be.
Cosmic origins remain a mystery.
We are about to learn a lot more about the most elusive of cosmic particles.
We know the Universe is expanding, but scientists don't agree on the rate. This is a legitimate problem.
Astronomy's roots rest in the very origins of humanity. We have always looked to the skies for answers. We are starting to get them.
Our galactic home in the cosmos — the Milky Way — is only one of many trillions of galaxies within in the observable Universe. Do we have a twin?
From the Big Bang to dark energy, knowledge of the cosmos has sped up in the past century — but big questions linger.
A quote from a 1995 book by astronomer Carl Sagan describes a world many find disturbingly similar to ours.
Cosmologists are largely still in the dark about the forces that drive the Universe.
Our understanding always will remain incomplete.
If you want to understand the Universe, cosmologically, you just can't do it without the Friedmann equation. With it, the cosmos is yours.
In the latest edition of the Starts With A Bang podcast, we talk with soon-to-be Dr. Arianna Long about galaxies, from birth to today.
One study suggested that the "Methuselah Star" is older than the Universe itself.
The acceptance of our cosmic loneliness and the rarity of our planet is a wakeup call.
The road to intelligent life is a series of hard steps.
There may be a symmetrical interdependence between order and chaos.
There might be a hard limit to our knowledge of the Universe.
Pythagoras may have believed that the entire cosmos was constructed out of right triangles.
With no other galaxies in its vicinity for ~100 million light-years in all directions, it's as isolated and lonely as a galaxy can be.
The problem of the electroweak horizon haunts the standard model of cosmology and beckons us to ask how deep a rethink the model may need.
From quarks and gluons to giant galaxy clusters, everything that exists in our Universe is determined by what is (and isn't) bound together.
With its very first deep-field view of the Universe now released, the James Webb Space Telescope has shown us our cosmos as never before.
Not even Einstein immediately knew the power of the equations he gave us.
In the grand scheme of the cosmic story, a single year isn't all that significant. But over time, the annual changes really add up!
Gravitation, all on its own, can reveal what's present in the cosmos like nothing else.
Whether or not life exists elsewhere in the Universe, we can be assured of one thing: We are the only human beings in the cosmos.
You don't have a "reptile brain."
If the evolution of the Universe is a movie, what happens when we rewind it all the way backward?