LadyBlue's Sky Room
This is my favorite room in the whole house! I find physics very interesting. I hope you enjoy it. :) If you're looking for good books on physics, try Carl Sagan's 'Cosmos', Stephen Hawking's 'A Brief History of Time', or John Gribbon's 'In Search of Schrodinger's Cat'.
Want some info on the Space Shuttle missions? Want to see pictures of earth
taken from the Space Shuttle? How 'bout some 3-D pics and movies that require 3-D glasses?
Or even just a nice fly around? Then Jet Propulsion Laboratories is where you want to be!
I love this picture of ic434.
The American Astronomical Society (AAS), established 1899, is the major
professional organization in North America for astronomers and other scientists and
individuals interested in astronomy.
Eric's Treasure Trove of Science is just that, a treasure trove that he created
of astronomy, chemistry, math, music, and physics. He is currently a research scientist
and system administrator at the University of Virginia's astronomy department. Thanks
NASA's speculation about lightning on Mars with an artist's coneception.
I thought it looked cool!
Clean Energies Technologies, Inc. is doing some amazing work with cold fusion!
MIT's research on Cold Fusion
Phil Gibbs has extensive resources on physics, plus a FREE electronic book!
If you like physics, you want to check out his pages.
If you want to find out anything about Einstein (he's my hero!), you can find
Stephen Hawking is arguably THE most influential physicist of today!
Carl Sagan is the astronomer who got me interested in physics from watching his
series, COSMOS. Did you know that he never really said "Billions and Billions"
in that series? His loss on Dec 20th, 1996 to pneumonia will be sorely felt throughout the
Can we really travel through time?
Here's the physics related sites the University of Texas at Austin finds
Gorgeous images of gaseous nebulae (some taken by hubble) and a bit of
information about each.
Fermilab is a high-energy physics laboratory, home of the world's most powerful
particle accelerator, the Tevatron
Are there really 10 dimensions?
Can we really be certain of anything?
The Nature of Existance
Is the Universe just stringing us along?
Last updated by LadyBlue Friday, June 10, 2005 07:03 PM