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Group member Jessica Barnes has been named among six early career scientists to receive the inaugural NASA Early Career Award in Planetary Science. Her proposal entitled ‘Investigating the Origins and Evolution of Volatiles in the Inner Solar System’ was selected for funding.
Zoë was named one of 20 students selected to receive a LPI career development award. This monetary award will help Zoë to travel to the 51st Lunar and Planetary Science Conference in March. There she will present her preliminary work on the petrology of Apollo 17 Moon rocks.
Mimicking conditions thought to exist around dying stars, researchers discovered a mechanism that could explain why planetary nebulae are teeming with complex carbon molecules.
In the laboratory, a team of scientists supported in part by the NASA Astrobiology Program have studied simulated presolar grains to better understand how these materials are affected by heat and radiation in space.
Moon samples collected by the Apollo astronauts a half-century ago hold answers to questions that weren't even on scientists' minds at the time, as new technological tools provide insight into some of the oldest mysteries about the moon, the earth and the
A dust grain forged in a stellar explosion predating our solar system reveals new insights about how stars end their lives and seed the universe with the building blocks of new stars and planets.
Incoming assistant professor Jessica Barnes will have the opportunity to study a previously unopened sample of a moon rock that was collected in the early 1970s during NASA's Apollo 17 mission.
The origin of stardust, which makes up most of the matter in our solar system, including us, is more complicated than previously thought, according to new observations of a mysterious object 15,000 light-years from Earth.
University of Arizona scientist Tom Zega will be one of the first to analyze asteroid samples brought to Earth as part of a university-led space mission.