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Observing With Webb - July Episode

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Release Date: 07/02/2022

Astronomy Cast Ep. 168: Enrico Fermi show art Astronomy Cast Ep. 168: Enrico Fermi

The 365 Days of Astronomy

From December 14, 2009. Today’s episode of Astronomy Cast is about another famous physicist: Enrico Fermi. We’ve already taken a look at one of Fermi’s most famous ideas, the Fermi Paradox – or, where are all the aliens? But let’s meet the man behind the ideas, the namesake for the new Fermi mission.   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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Travelers in the Night Eps. 625 & 626: Record Year & Lunar Impactors show art Travelers in the Night Eps. 625 & 626: Record Year & Lunar Impactors

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: - The Catalina Sky Survey discovered 1,542 Earth-approaching space rocks! - Teddy Pruyne discovered 6’ diameter 2020 XK1.   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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NOIRLab - The Origins Of Castaway Gamma-Ray Bursts show art NOIRLab - The Origins Of Castaway Gamma-Ray Bursts

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Gamma-ray bursts are some of the most powerful explosions in the universe. Short gamma ray bursts are caused by the merger of two neutron stars. However, not all short gamma-ray bursts are associated with galaxies. In this podcast, Brendan O’connor, a graduate student at George Washington University, described recent research into the host galaxies of short gamma-ray bursts.    Bios:  - Rob Sparks is in the Communications, Education and Engagement group at NSF’s NOIRLab in Tucson, Arizona.. - Brendan O'connor is a 6th year PhD student in the Department of Physics at The...

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Guide To Space - Harvesting Resources From The Solar System: ISRU show art Guide To Space - Harvesting Resources From The Solar System: ISRU

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Rocket launches are expensive. Even with huge price drops from SpaceX and other New Space companies, there’s no cheap way to get stuff down here in Earth’s gravity well up to low Earth orbit.    In order to really survive and thrive in space, we’ve got to learn to live off the land, to acquire the resources in space that will allow us to survive… in space. We’ve got to learn to turn those raw materials into forms we need: fuel, breathable air, water, construction materials, and eventually even finished goods like rocket parts and electronics.   Download 3D models from...

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Awesome Astronomy - Why Are Stars Different Colors? show art Awesome Astronomy - Why Are Stars Different Colors?

The 365 Days of Astronomy

The first in a series of three Astronomy 101 videos from this spring’s AstroCamp where Dr. Jen is explaining some basics of astronomy.   In this first video, we're taking a look at the colour of stars and why stars appear the colours they do. She'll also explain how the mass of a star is related to its temperature, what happens to expanding dying stars and why we don't see any green or purple stars.   But please do help us out by subscribing to the show:   We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs.  Just...

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The Daily Space - Looking For Life In All The Strange Places show art The Daily Space - Looking For Life In All The Strange Places

The 365 Days of Astronomy

A trio of stories examines the possibilities for finding life in strange, new places, including deep underground here on Earth, in the subsurface oceans of Europa, and fossilized within sedimentary rocks on Mars. Plus, a SpaceX launch, gamma-ray bursts, 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: 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...

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Cheap Astronomy - Dear CA #84: Well, Not Really show art Cheap Astronomy - Dear CA #84: Well, Not Really

The 365 Days of Astronomy

- If we want a lunar orbiting space station, couldn’t we just send the ISS there?  Well we could, but whether it would work is another question. There’s a fundamental principle that things are built-for-purpose. Of course, you can re-purpose things, but that’s only worthwhile if it makes practical and economic sense. - Could bacteria have hopped aboard the Venera probes and seeded Venus’ atmosphere?  So, as you may have heard there’s phosphine in them there clouds of Venus and the astronomical community is cautiously excited, but also ready for a gentle let down if it turns...

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Astronomy Cast Ep. 167: Future Civilizations show art Astronomy Cast Ep. 167: Future Civilizations

The 365 Days of Astronomy

From December 7, 2009. Let’s assume that humans survive the next few hundred years without destroying ourselves, or the planet, and we actually become a space faring civilization. What kinds of challenges will we face, and what projects will we build to expand ourselves out into the Solar System and eventually the galaxy. You just need to think big.   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! ...

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Travelers in the Night Eps. 623 & 624: Arecibo & Incoming show art Travelers in the Night Eps. 623 & 624: Arecibo & Incoming

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: - We all will miss this scientific treasure. - Greg Leonard discovered 623’ diameter 2020 XU6.   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...

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Observing With Webb - August Episode show art Observing With Webb - August Episode

The 365 Days of Astronomy

Welcome to Observing With Webb, where a high school astronomy teacher tells you what you’re looking at, why it’s so cool, and what you should check out later this month…at night.   2022 is the summer of morning planets!  Jupiter, Saturn, Mars, and Venus are all quite prominent, with Mercury stopping by in June.  Throughout the summer, get up early to see the weeks where the Moon drives by the planets, and maybe catch a few meteors in August, as some of the planets return to the evening skies.    Sunset – only in August: Mercury – All of August, look W right...

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Welcome to Observing With Webb, where a high school astronomy teacher tells you what you’re looking at, why it’s so cool, and what you should check out later this month…at night. 2022 is the summer of morning planets!  Jupiter, Saturn, Mars, and Venus are all quite prominent, with Mercury stopping by in June.  Throughout the summer, get up early to see the weeks where the Moon drives by the planets, and maybe catch a few meteors in August, as some of the planets return to the evening skies. 

 

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].