Check out recent satellite images of all the cities that have hosted the modern Summer Olympics, from Athens in 1896 to London in 2012.
Visit the Space Place to find out why we have meteor showers.
This Mars in a Minute video outlines the challenges faced by the Curiosity rover as it made its harrowing trip to the surface of the Red Planet.
Middle school student Molly Moore interviews NASA's Associate Administrator for Education, Leland Melvin.
07.24.12 - To the NASA Education Family, Sally Ride was more than the first American woman in space: She was a champion of STEM education.› Sally Ride Bio for K-4 Students | › Sally Ride Bio for 5-8 Students
NASA was established on July 29, 1958. What's it like to work for NASA? Scientists and engineers tell all on the cartoon talk show "Space Place Live!"
On July 20, 1969, Neil Armstrong became the first human to set foot on the moon. Scientist Marc Rayman talks about moon landing challenges.
A suite of students' experiments were aboard the SpaceX Dragon capsule when it docked with the station on May 25.
With this game designed for computers and iPads, you don't have to be a rocket scientist to launch a spacecraft.› Get the app in iTunes →
NASA explains why clocks got an extra second on June 30, 2012.
Shooting hoops on Earth and shooting them in space require different techniques. See if you have the skills to play anywhere!
06.26.12 - NASA marked the first full day of summer and National Summer Learning Day with a special program held at Vanderbilt University Dyer Observatory.
Bolden not only returned to his hometown, but also his alma mater, W.A. Perry Middle School, for the Summer of Innovation celebration.
Check out the videos on NASA's new space station page for educators and students.
NASA is busy replanning the future Mars Exploration Program – and we want to hear from you!
06.11.12 - How does atmospheric pressure affect science experiments? This challenge invites you to participate and submit your theories.
See pictures from the rare event.
Create your own planet or make one like Earth.› Play interactive →
Grab a telescope, binoculars or just a lawn chair, and head out to the backyard for a night of cosmic sightseeing.
Do you want to know your age or weight on other planets and moons?