It's set to revolutionise the way we view the Earth from space. Two special cameras, designed and built by scientists in South Oxfordshire, have blasted off to the International Space Station, ready to reveal video and images of our planet, never seen before.
Over two-hundred primary schools in Oxfordshire have the opportunity to take part in a competition to find the next generation of scientists and engineers.
The Engineering Explorers Competition is being launched to boost science, technology, engineering and maths (STEM) skills in the UK.
Babcock Education and Science Oxford have joined forces to encourage children and young people to get involved in science.
The competition will see children working in teams and thinking like engineers to design and build their own working-model crane.
Amanda Fisher, Director of Education at Babcock said, "Our ground breaking partnership with Science Oxford promises to inspire, generate and drive young minds towards the array of opportunities that STEM issues offer.”
Do you think that wringing out a wet cloth in space is easy? Think again as they explain in this demonstration from the International Space Station. You can send you questions to them via NASA, it is next over our region tomorrow 9.16pm - approaching from the West.
A science project organised by a school in Kent has reached new heights. Sevenoaks School holds a "science week" each year and this time they sent cameras up to the edge of space on a weather ballon - and despite a hiccup over Belgium, have brought back some amazing images.
David Johns explains, talking to physics teacher Elizabeth Harper-Clark, and Head of Science Graeme Lawrie.
Professor William Powrie, Dean of the University's Faculty of Engineering and the Environment, said: "I really hope that these events spark enthusiasm and prove influential in persuading many of the children to choose science or engineering as a career."