Put simply, Stardust is the best movie no one has seen. It managed to slip under a bunch of people's noses, most likely because of its name (it does sound pretty cheesy). Fortunately for you, that means this little treasure is something you can discover now. I hope you like fantasy.
Stardust sounds magical enough as it is, but now scientists have for the first time observed that it contains water—which, in turn, could suggest that life is universal.
This is Stardust, NASA's comet hunter about 312,000,000 kilometers from Earth. Yesterday, they ordered her main engines to burn at full throttle until they consumed all the available fuel, and then turned off her radio. But why?
On February 14 NASA's Stardust spacecraft had a close encounter with the comet Temple 1. For the first time in history, we got to visit a comet two times—a strange opportunity that allowed scientist to see how these space objects change.
In 2006, a NASA spacecraft returned to Earth with samples that scientists hoped might contain cosmic dust, a byproduct of star formation. They let the public look for the elusive particles online. A squinting citizen might have just found one.
On one hand, the Stardust Table reminds us that furniture can be recycled through the simple integration of new technologies. On the other, it costs about $15,000 and is ugly as sin.
Stardust is a set of sofas and pillows that illuminate from within. Add a rotating disco ball, lava lamps, and a couple of awesome Philips LivingColors lights, and your psychedelic apartment will be complete.
This lightweight furniture by Meritalia is so light you can pick it up with one hand, and so light that you can probably read by it. Designed by Mario Bellini, and made of plastic "ravioli," the stuff often found in packaging, LEDs and inox wire, Stardust furniture can be used by the pool, in the pool (well, it says…