The video does take some liberties—in the section demonstrating gravity on the Sun, the car has not vaporized from the heat. In fact, it's not even on fire.
Physicists tried for 16 years to find flaws in Albert Einstein's ground-breaking theory of general relativity, which is the best description of gravity we have.
The new research suggests a modified theory of gravity that can explain the large-scale structure of the Universe.
The galaxy was spotted by the Hubble Space Telescope as a distorted double image called Hamilton's Object, caused by a ripple in space created by dark matter.
The galaxy, which is 9.4 billion light-years from Earth, appeared to the Hubble Space Telescope as a cosmic illusion known as an Einstein Ring.
Gravitricity's renewable energy project works by raising heavy weights in a deep shaft and releasing them when energy is required. Work on a concept storage prototype has now started.
Einstein's general theory of relativity beautifully describes the nature of gravity and its effect on large objects in the universe. However, there are alternative explanations.
Astronauts on the International Space Station do not even have sinks because of the way water behaves in microgravity.
Stronger gravity requires stronger—and pricier—rockets to overcome.
Scientists hit the road with a high-precision clock hooked up to a trailer.
Weak nuclear force is stronger than gravity, but weaker than, you know, strong nuclear force.
The recently patented technology could one day save an astronaut from becoming lost in space.
The astrophysicist most recently chimed in about "Titanic." Is he veering away from his strictly science-based reviews?
The galaxy in question appears as it was 11 billion years ago, just 2.7 billion years after the Big Bang.
Einstein predicted that gravity and light could be used to calculate the mass of a star. But he never thought scientists could actually do it.
The theory breaks with the popular idea that expansion is caused by dark energy and suggests energy for expansion would never run out.
An American flight engineer who landed back on Earth in Kazakhstan Monday documented his months-long journey on social media.