Chandra: Center of the Milky Way
Watch this NASA video to see how our Milky Way galaxy works. The Chandra X-Ray Space Observatory is the only way to see into the center of our galaxy because dust and gas blocks visible and even infra-red light.
Most Watched in The Solar System
Space School: Pluto
At 3.7 billion miles from the sun, the dark world of Pluto has remained a puzzle to scientists. Learn more about new findings on this distant former planet in the following clip from the Science Channel's "Space School."
Space School: Saturn
Saturn may be famous for its rings, but this gas giant also happens to possess the most powerful winds in our solar system. Learn more about Saturn in this segment from the Science Channel's "Space School."
Space School: Mercury
The closest planet to the sun, Mercury boasts both boiling hot and freezing cold temperatures. Learn more about this mercurial planet in the following clip from the Science Channel's "Space School."
Space School: Mysterious Objects
Far beyond Earth in the endless expanses of space, mysterious objects are hiding. Learn more about black holes, quasars and dark matter in this clip from the Science Channel's "Space School."
Space School: Earth
Earth may seem small, but it's unlike any planet ever discovered. Learn more about our fragile, complex planet in this clip from the Science Channel's "Space School."
Space School: The Sun
The sun has burned for almost 5 billion years, but this powerful star won't always be around. Find out what might be like once the sun is gone in this video from the Science Channel's "Space School."
Planet Storm: Jupiter's Storms
On Discovery Channel's "Planet Storm," watch as a professor of atmospheric sciences recreates Jupiter's red spot using a spinning bowl of water.
The Comet's Tale: Planet Formation
This clip explains how planets were formed in space. Learn how they are connected to the formation of the ocean on our planet in The Science Channel's series, "The Comet's Tale."
Recent Videos in The Solar System
Space: Hubble Captures Saturn's Aurorae
NASA and ESA astronomers released movies of Saturn's northern and southern lights, glimpsed edge-on for the first time by the Hubble Space Telescope. Jorge Ribas reports.