Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array
The Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array in the Atacama Desert, Chile, is the most complex observatory ever built.
Very Long Baseline Array
The Very Long Baseline Array (VLBA) is ten radio telescopes stationed across 5,351 miles. It’s the world’s sharpest, dedicated telescope array.
Ruby Payne-Scott was born on May 28, 1912 in Grafton, New South Wales. She began her college career at…
Since the 1930s, when Karl Jansky detected the first radio signals from space, astronomers have used radio telescopes to…
The NRAO NINE (National and International Non-traditional Exchange) program and Office of Diversity and Inclusion aim to train students…
My two-year-old loves radio telescopes. My friends are convinced that I trained my son Günther to point to and…
Dr. Kristina Nyland was a postdoctoral research associate at the National Radio Astronomy Observatory from 2015 to 2018. She has…
The NRAO-led National and International Non-Traditional Exchange (NINE) Program, part of the NRAO Office of Diversity and Inclusion, trains…
Astronomy has shown us striking images of galaxies, star clusters, and vast glowing nebula. But for many scientists, that…
A Cloudy Twilight at the VLAClouds linger at twilight over the Karl G. Jansky Very Large Array in its most compact configuration.
NRAO Making Waves
Announcements and Achievements
Dosvedanya and Farewell, RadioAstron
On May 30, 2019, the Russian RadioAstron satellite — the farthest element of an Earth-to-space radio-telescope system — ended its service.
Statement on Starlink and ‘Constellations’ of Communication Satellites
Radio astronomy facilities are working with the communications industry to preserve clear views of the radio universe.
AUI/NRAO Representative in Chile to Join Advisory Council of ComunidadMujer
Paulina Bocaz, the AUI Representative and NRAO Assistant Director for Chile, has been selected to join the Advisory Council of “ComunidadMujer.”
Chilean Senate Distinguishes ALMA For 1st Image of Black Hole
The Senate of Chile recognized ALMA for its role in obtaining the first image of a black hole as part of the Event Horizon Telescope.
To balance their speeds out to those distances from their massive central cores, the galaxies must be made of more stuff than just that which we can detect.
As soon as it came online, ALMA began providing valuable information about extrasolar planetary systems at all stages of their evolution.