Wednesday, February 7, 2001|
Computer User.com Link of the Week
Red Colony.com has won another award! We have received the "Computer User.com Link of the Week Award," an honor reserved for sites with superb "originality, content and quality." RC will apear in the website's national newsletter on February 19, which goes out to over 25,000 subscribers.
- posted by Alex @ 16:44 EST
Thursday, February 15, 2001|
Mars Society Honors Red Colony
The Mars Society has received a large amount of publicity from several major news sources after launching Operation Congress, a petition to the US government to increase NASA's space budget and put a man on Mars before the end of the decade. Red Colony.com was also honored by the Society, and several links were posted to our front page and upcoming missions sections.
Credit: Mars Society
- posted by Alex @ 19:48 EST
Sunday, February 18, 2001|
Red Colony Featured in International Newsletter
Today we broke every record in the book. Red Colony.com has been featured in the Computer User.com website and international newsletter, reaching over 25,000 subscribers. Our review can be read here. Here's a snippet:
...Here scientists and other writers discuss possible futures for the Red Planet. The site features the latest news, Mars data, images from NASA, and many exclusive articles. Ideas for colonization include how to build the first settlements, and the possibility of terraforming - transforming the environment into one more like Earth - and a discussion of plant and animal life that could survive in the Mars environment...
- posted by Alex @ 22:25 EST
Wednesday, February 28, 2001|
NASA Says Possible Microscopic Life on Mars
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Scientists have found compelling new evidence of possible ancient microscopic life on Mars, derived from magnetic crystals in a meteorite that fell to Earth from the red planet, NASA (news - web sites) announced on Monday.
An international team of researchers working with a Martian meteorite found in Antarctica discovered magnetite crystals arranged in long chains within the potato-sized space rock. Those chains could only have been formed by once-living organisms, the U.S. space agency said in a statement.
- posted by Alex @ 20:45 EST