Move over Pluto, it's time for Charon to step into the limelight.
In a new image release from NASA's Pluto mission, there's yet another landscape that, for now, defies explanation.
Despite initial speculation that Pluto could be similar to Neptune's moon Triton, early data from NASA's New Horizons spacecraft shows Pluto is a different beast indeed.
New photos from NASA's mission to Pluto reveal more detail in the dwarf planet's dynamic atmosphere and surprising landscape.
A mix of craters, ice flows, mountains, valleys and dunes coexist on Pluto in the latest amazing images from the New Horizons spacecraft.
This is what it feels like to zip through the Kuiper Belt at 31,000 miles per hour.
After a successful flyby of Pluto in July, NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft will be redirected to visit a small, icy body known as 2014 MU69, located nearly a billion miles farther into the Kuiper Belt region beyond Neptune.
When NASA's New Horizons spacecraft did its historic flyby of Pluto recently, what did all of the new data in that photo op tell scientists about the plucky little world? DNews Space Producer Dr. Ian O'Neill shares the details.
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