About the Author

Nicholas Terry

Nick has a love for technology, cars, and space. He currently lives in California with his girlfriend, where he enjoys watching races, taking photos, and going to air shows. The first rocket launch that he watched was a SpaceX Falcon 9 launched from Cape Canaveral back in January 2015. His first iPhone was the iPhone 3GS that he purchased back in 2010. He has used dozens of iPhones and Android phones since then. He’s currently using the iPhone 11 Pro Max with an Apple Watch Series 5.

Government agencies are finally taking UFOs seriously

UFOs, which are more commonly referred to as UAPs these days, have been in the media quite a bit since 2017. This is due to a piece written by the New York Times, which was credited with starting up the UFO curiosity machine for the first time in decades. Since then, the stigma that has notoriously surrounded the topic has finally begun to wane, and various governments have become publically interested in the subject.

Continue Reading

Astronomers locate new closest black hole to Earth

Black holes are arguably the most fascinating yet violent objects in the known universe, and a Harvard astrophysicist just discovered the closest one to Earth yet. But no need to panic, as even this black hole is still 1,600 light-years away and dormant, at least for now.

Continue Reading

Everything you need to know about tomorrow’s total lunar eclipse

Early tomorrow morning, people around the globe will have the opportunity to view one of the most spectacular events in the sky, a total lunar eclipse. Here’s a rundown of how to watch this event and why total lunar eclipses are often referred to as “blood moons.”

Continue Reading

NASA discovers largest fresh meteoroid impact on Mars in 16 years

Last year, on December 24, NASA’s InSight lander detected a magnitude 4 marsquake, which initially didn’t appear to be anything out of the ordinary. Only later did NASA learn that this particular marsquake was quite remarkable, caused by one of the largest meteoroid strikes that NASA has ever seen on Mars.

Continue Reading