UCLA scientists have discovered that minerals were being produced through reactions with water more than 4.5 billion years ago.
Studies led by UCLA astrophysicists shed light on how hydrogen fog burned away after the Big Bang.
The annual list compiled by Clarivate identifies scholars whose work has been referenced most often in studies published by other researchers.
Donna Elbert’s predictions about planetary magnetic fields deserve recognition, say UCLA researchers who have built on her work.
The rover’s RIMFAX instrument, co-led by UCLA’s David Paige, has found unexpectedly tilted rock layers beneath the Jezero crater.
People could potentially live and work in lunar pits and caves with steady temperatures in the 60s.
UCLA-led research on a white dwarf 86 light-years from Earth sheds light on the systemic chaos that occurs when a star dies.
The UCLA professor speaks about why even non-scientists should be intrigued by space research and how the new organization will foster scholarly collaboration.
UCLA astronomer Alice Shapley will discuss the origins of our galaxy in a virtual event, May 17.
The comet could be as large as 85 miles across but is not a threat, according to UCLA professor David Jewitt.
Ready for mission to International Space Station, alumna Jessica Watkins reflects on her journey so far
The astronaut, who earned a doctorate from UCLA in 2015, will be the first Black woman to complete a long-term mission on the ISS.
The professor of Earth, planetary and space sciences will lead a radio astronomy search for extraterrestrial intelligence.
The rapid downpours, which can affect satellites and space travel, result from whistler waves affecting Earth’s magnetosphere, scientists say.
A red giant called V Hya is undergoing rapid evolution as it ends its life in a blaze of glory before shutting down energy production.
The findings were made possible by an algorithm developed by UCLA postdoctoral scholar Jon Zink.
Jordan Bretzfelder, a UCLA doctoral student, proposed the idea while completing a summer internship at the Lunar and Planetary Institute in Houston.
Could the very timing of a mission help shield astronauts from dangerous radiation?
Fifteen years of radar measurements by a UCLA-led team have provided critical data for understanding many of the planet’s fundamental properties.
How the fourth woman to win the prize in physics found the answer to a mystery in the stars.
The UCLA planetary scientist is deputy principal investigator for one of the NASA rover’s experiments.
In her talk, the UCLA astrophysicist answers the question, “How do you observe something you can’t see?” among many others.
The association, which is the world’s largest scientific society, honored the UCLA faculty members for their efforts to advance science or its applications.
The director of the Keck Observatory writes about how the UCLA astrophysicist overcame the doubters en route to her Nobel Prize.
Ghez, who received the prize for her research into black holes, is the eighth UCLA faculty member to be named a Nobel laureate.
Previous simulations suggested that astronauts on the surface would be safe during a full moon while it resides within the magnetosphere.