Explore space with NASA.
NASA and it’s related websites have excellent resources to learn about STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) and space, NASA’s work and more.
Space and science activities you can do with NASA at home. You can find instructions for making things like rockets, Mars rovers and Moon landers out of materials you have at home – or with templates you can print out. Includes Videos, Activities and Family FAQ.
Subjects: engineering, mathematics, science and technology. Grade Levels: K – 12. Stem activities for students and teachers by grade.
NASA TV airs a variety of programming. Viewers may see views of the Earth from the International Space Station; replays of mission operations or news conferences; or episodes of produced programs.
Listen to podcasts such as: NASA Explorers: Apollo: An audio series that tells stories of the Moon and the people who explore it. and Houston, We Have a Podcast If you’re fascinated by the idea of humans traveling through space and curious about how that all works, you’ve come to the right place. This is the official podcast of the NASA Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas.
Learn about different NASA missions such as the International Space Station, Hubble Space Telescope, Curiosity Mars Rover and more.
Download e-books for free. Some popular E-Book Downloads include:
Earth (Feb. 2019): A photo-essay from NASA’s Earth Science Division. We hope you enjoy this satellite view of Earth. It is your planet. It is NASA’s mission.
Hubble Focus: Galaxies Through Space and Time (Aug. 2019): Hubble’s recent discoveries about galaxies — the homes of stars, nebulas and planets — from our own Milky Way to the most distant galaxies ever seen.
Earth at Night (Dec. 2019): How humans and natural phenomena light up the darkness, and how and why scientists have observed Earth’s nightlights for more than four decades using both their own eyes and spaceborne instruments.
The new NASA Selfies app lets you generate snapshots of yourself in a virtual spacesuit, posing in front of gorgeous cosmic locations, like the Orion Nebula or the center of the Milky Way galaxy. The simple interface means you just snap a photo of yourself, pick your background, and share on social media. Scroll up and there’s a brief description of the image and how it was taken.