Being in zero gravity has to be a never ending amount of fun. Everything that you boringly do in your normal life, all the things you don’t bother to look twice at—they all become instantly more interesting because you have no idea what’s going to happen. Just check this spinning T-handle in zero gravity, it spins one…
The best thing about being in zero gravity (aside from being in zero gravity, of course) has to be how liquids become amorphous blobs that can just float around. Here’s a collection of awesome experiments that NASA has conducted of water in zero gravity. They’re amazing!
How do you test a new method for CPR in space without actually going into space? You take flight in a microgravity plane, obviously. For the last 20 years, NASA's Reduced Gravity Office has opened up its zero-g planes to college students from around the country, who get the once in a lifetime opportunity to test…
Last week we showed you how NASA simulates space here on Earth, with everything from advanced virtual reality to monstrous thermal vacuum chambers. But all of that still can’t prepare you for how an object, or an experiment, will behave in zero gravity. Sometimes you just have to fly.
What would it be like if we brought pigeons into outer space? Well, you'd have a lot of crazed and confused pigeons, that's what. How come more of our space budget can't go towards projects like these?
Why does your home stereo system sound like shit? Because it's not floating on magnets, of course. With the Zero Gravity shelf, your stereo gains powers of levitation that would be better applied to just about anything else.
It's not hard to spend $16,000 (or much, much more) on a wedding. So you might as well get a zero gravity flight out of the deal.
This exclusive extra off the last of four Futurama movies shows Matt Groening and David X. Cohen bouncing around in simulated zero-G like a meatspace Bender and Fry.
Japan's Aerospace Exploration Agency is sponsoring a Space Couture Design Contest and as part of the publicity, the chairperson of the jury designed a wedding dress meant to look good on Earth (left, in photo) and in zero gravity (right, in photo).