Supercluster is made possible, and currently broadcasts live to the cosmos, in part through a partnership with Dropbox.
Dropbox makes cloud collaboration solutions that give the world’s most creative teams the freedom to work the way they want. When Dropbox learned about the creative collaborations behind Supercluster, they jumped at the opportunity to help.
Together with Dropbox’s support and products, the Supercluster dream became a reality.
We believe Space is For Everyone.
Space is humanity’s greatest story.
We’re here to tell it.
Solar Sail technology fascinated Bill Nye for decades. Now, with Planetary Society, he is helping to make it a reality.
Satellite fishing maps take much of the guesswork out of the where-to-go-to-find-fish equation.
The amazing story of the Apollo Soyuz Test Project, the first time the USA and Soviet Union worked together on a cooperative mission in outer space.
Elon Musk reveals a Starship prototype in Texas: a massive rocket, seemingly inspired by the Tintin cartoons from the 1950s, that SpaceX will use to launch humans to deep space.
When aliens call, will artificial intelligence pick up the phone?
A fateful visit to Kennedy Space Center would eventually inspire Max Haot to pursue space exploration.
This week: Our Chief of Content Robin Seemangal is joined by Supercluster contributor and launch expert Chris Gebhardt to discuss the 50th anniversary of the historic Apollo 11 launch.
Stars, planets, and the thought of exploring them has taken a leading role in everything from film and apparel to internet and celebrity culture. But why, and why now?
They were selected from hundreds, trained for a mission of national importance.
Tom Van Sant, a sculptor from California, set out to create one of humanity’s single largest pieces of art: a giant human eye, visible only from space.
Opportunity and its twin, Spirit, touched down on opposite sides of Mars in 2004, tasked with a common goal: find evidence of water (and perhaps even life) on the red planet.
Falcon Heavy is twice as powerful as the next most powerful rocket.
Kids used to want to be astronauts, now they want to be YouTubers.
Out in the icy depths of the solar system, far from the warmth of our star, drifts a tiny frozen world shrouded in perpetual twilight.
Changes in rocket ship price tags mean a rapidly growing community of nations in space.