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The Daily Space - Atmospheric Composition of Distant Hot Jupiter Measured

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Release Date: 11/24/2021

Actual Astronomy - What to Observe in July 2022 show art Actual Astronomy - What to Observe in July 2022

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Hosted by Chris Beckett & Shane Ludtke, two amateur astronomers in Saskatchewan. - Paper star charts or cell phone software? - Arcturus in the daytime sky! - July 7th, 1st qtr Moon, Rupus Recta, the Lunar Straight Wall visible. - July 13th, Full Moon. - Jul 14th, Saturn 4° from the Moon. - Jul 18th, Neptune is 3° from the Moon. - Jul 19th, Jupiter is 2° from the Moon. - Jul 21st, Mars 3° from the Moon. - Jul 22nd, the Lunar “Curtis X” is visible. - Jul 26th, Venus is 3.5° from the Moon. - Jul 28th, New Moon. - Jul 29th, Delta Aquariad meteor shower! - Comet C/2017 K2 (PanSTARRS)....

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Guide To Space - How Are We Searching For Dark Matter? show art Guide To Space - How Are We Searching For Dark Matter?

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Whenever I mention dark matter in anyway in the Guide to Space, or in a questions show, I get a bunch of responses that have essentially the same point. Astronomers are just speculating, why do they even think dark matter is a thing?   We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs.  Just visit: and donate as much as you can! Share the podcast with your friends and send the Patreon link to them too!  Every bit helps! Thank you! ------------------------------------ Do go visit for cool Astronomy Cast and CosmoQuest...

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The Daily Space - A New Method Finds Four Brown Dwarfs show art The Daily Space - A New Method Finds Four Brown Dwarfs

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Using data from the fabulous Gaia mission, researchers have detected four new brown dwarfs as well as several other unusual companions to 25 stars in the Milky Way. Plus, Yellowstone, Earth’s magnetic field, hot Jupiters, and a review of the first episode of The Orville: New Horizons.   We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs.  Just visit: and donate as much as you can! Share the podcast with your friends and send the Patreon link to them too!  Every bit helps! Thank you! ------------------------------------...

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Astronomy Cast Ep. 647: Best Sci Fi Beach Reading show art Astronomy Cast Ep. 647: Best Sci Fi Beach Reading

The 365 Days of Astronomy

— Part 1… — Part 2 Summer’s here! And that means finally tackling that huge list of books piled up on your bedside table and filling up your Kindle. What books do we recommend for some fun reads this summer?   - The Kaiju Preservation Society by John Scsalzi - Space Opera by Katherine Valente - The Culture series by Iain M. Banks (The Player of Games) - Six Wakes by Mur Lafferty - Marco and the Red Granny by Mur Lafferty - Reamde and The Fall by Neil Stephenson - Bobiverse series by Dennis E. Taylor - Project Hail Mary by Andy Weir - Childhood’s End by Arthur C. Clark - Lagoon...

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Travelers in the Night Eps. 611 & 612: Aurora Mysteries & Day and Night show art Travelers in the Night Eps. 611 & 612: Aurora Mysteries & Day and Night

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Dr. Al Grauer hosts. Dr. Albert D. Grauer ( ) is an observational asteroid hunting astronomer. Dr. Grauer retired from the University of Arkansas at Little Rock in 2006. Today's 2 topics: - Auroral displays contain a continuous pattern of shifting colors and shapes in the night sky following a geomagnetic storm. - Ongoing  research is revealing how changes in very low levels of light at night have positive and negative influences on chronic conditions like mood disorders, obesity, and cardiovascular problems.   We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to...

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The Cosmic Savannah - Ep. 33: Mars Rovers & the SANSA show art The Cosmic Savannah - Ep. 33: Mars Rovers & the SANSA

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Hosted by Dr. Jacinta Delhaize & Dr. Daniel Cunnama. February 18, 2021 saw NASA’s latest Mars Rover, Perseverance, land on the red planet. We are joined by Tiaan Strydom, the Business Development Manager at the South African National Space Agency (SANSA) to discuss the landing and SANSA’s role in it, as well as various other contributions SANSA is making to space exploration.   During the landing, the rover will enter the thin Martian atmosphere at over 20,000 km/h. The rover will be slowed firstly by a parachute and then by boosters to slow the rover down to about 3 km/h....

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Weekly Space Hangout - Former NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garver and Her New Memoir Weekly Space Hangout - Former NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garver and Her New Memoir "Escaping Gravity"

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Host: Fraser Cain ( )Special Guest: This week we are honored to welcome former NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garver to the Weekly Space Hangout. Her new memoir, Escaping Gravity (Diversion Books, June 21, 2022), offers a "first-hand account of how a handful of revolutionaries managed to outmaneuver the system of political patronage and bureaucracy that threatened the space agency and the future of human spaceflight. From inside NASA, Garver drove changes to policies and programs that enabled competition that challenged the expensive and ineffective traditional systems at the exact time the...

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UNAWE Space Scoop - Cosmic Duet show art UNAWE Space Scoop - Cosmic Duet

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Astronomers have just captured a new image of a beautiful sort of “dance” between two galaxies: the spiral NGC 1512, it’s the pretty, large, barred spiral in the picture, and its small neighbor NGC 1510.    You’ll find a link to the picture here:   They’re located in the direction of constellation Horologium, or The Clock, some 60 million light-years from us, in Earth’s southern sky. Such galaxy mergers are common. Our own Milky Way is currently merging with several dwarf galaxies, most prominently the large and small Magellanic Clouds.   We've added a...

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The Daily Space - Quasars Help Pinpoint the End of the Reionization Epoch show art The Daily Space - Quasars Help Pinpoint the End of the Reionization Epoch

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Using the radiation signatures of quasars, scientists have determined when the era of reionization ended in our universe – about 1.1 billion years after the Big Bang. Plus, an update on NASA’s MAVEN spacecraft, new Hubble and Chandra images, and This Week in Rocket History is the TIROS-5 weather satellite.   We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs.  Just visit: and donate as much as you can! Share the podcast with your friends and send the Patreon link to them too!  Every bit helps! Thank you!...

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Ask A Spaceman #178 - How Big Can Planets Get? show art Ask A Spaceman #178 - How Big Can Planets Get?

The 365 Days of Astronomy

How big can a rocky planet get? Can a rocky planet turn into a gas giant? Why are some planets rocky and others gassy? I discuss these questions and more in today’s Ask a Spaceman!   Support the show: All episodes: Follow on Twitter: Like on Facebook: Watch on YouTube: Read a book: Go on an adventure:   Keep those questions about space, science, astronomy, astrophysics, physics, and cosmology coming to #AskASpaceman for COMPLETE KNOWLEDGE OF TIME AND SPACE! Big thanks to my top Patreon supporters this month: Justin G, Chris L, Barbara K, Duncan M, Corey D, Justin Z, Nate H,...

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More Episodes

Scientists have measured the composition of the hot Jupiter exoplanet WASP-77Ab using an instrument at the Gemini South observatory as the first step in creating a catalog of exoplanetary atmospheres. Plus, looking for ocean worlds and this week’s What’s Up.

 

We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs. 

Just visit: https://www.patreon.com/365DaysOfAstronomy and donate as much as you can!

Share the podcast with your friends and send the Patreon link to them too! 

Every bit helps! Thank you!

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The 365 Days of Astronomy Podcast is produced by the Planetary Science Institute. http://www.psi.edu

Visit us on the web at 365DaysOfAstronomy.org or email us at [email protected].