1. Our solar system's most distant visited object is covered in 'unidentified organic molecules,' scientists reveal  CNN
  2. New data from New Horizons' fly-by of Arrokoth could settle the controversy over how our solar system first formed  ABC News
  3. 'Not just a space potato': Nasa unveils 'astonishing' details of most distant object ever visited  The Guardian
  4. New Horizons spacecraft 'alters theory of planet formation'  BBC News
  5. The Most Distant World We've Ever Explored Just Shed Light on How Planets Are Born  ScienceAlert
  6. View Full coverage on Google News

New data from New Horizons' fly-by of Arrokoth — the farthest, most primitive object we've ever visited — could settle the controversy over how our solar system first formed.New data from New Horizons' fly-by of Arrokoth could settle the controversy over how our solar system first formed.

New data from New Horizons' fly-by of Arrokoth could settle the controversy over how our solar system first formed - Science News - ABC News

Scientists say they have overturned the prevailing theory of how the planets in our Solar System formed.Scientists say they have overturned the prevailing theory of how the planets in our Solar System formed.

New Horizons spacecraft 'alters theory of planet formation' - BBC News

In the far reaches of the Solar System, a small rock is showing us how giant planets get their start. Arrokoth - the most distant and most primordial world ever visited by a human spacecraft - now spills its secrets in three new papers.In the far reaches of the Solar System, a small rock is showing us how giant planets get their start. Arrokoth - the most distant and most primordial world ever visited by a human spacecraft - now spills its secrets in three new papers.

The Most Distant World We've Ever Explored Just Shed Light on How Planets Are Born

A NASA probe's epic encounter with a small body in the far outer solar system is telling us a lot about how planets are born.The new results may end a longstanding debate.

New Horizons' epic encounter with a small body in the far outer solar system is telling us a lot about how planets are born. | Space

Nothing you encounter is truly “pristine.” Nearly every atom on our planet has been processed in some way, either by humans, the Sun, Earth’s core, or other influences. But on New Year’s Day 2019, the New Horizons mission flew past one of the most pristine objects in the solar system: Arrokoth, an object far beyond Pluto that has remained largely undisturbed since it first formed billions of years ago.Nothing you encounter is truly “pristine.” Nearly every atom on our planet has been processed in some way, either by humans, the Sun, Earth’s core, or other influences. But on New Year’s Day 2019, the New Horizons mission flew past one of the most pristine objects in the solar system: Arrokoth, an object far beyond Pluto that has remained largely undisturbed since it first formed billions of years ago.

Mysterious Object Beyond Pluto Could Help Explain How Our Solar System Formed

Scientists have used data from New Horizons’ flyby of Arrokoth to settle on a model for how planets in the solar system form.Looks like the weird snowman-shaped rock was a good choice to study.

NASA's space snowman is revealing fresh secrets from its home far beyond Pluto.

NASA's space snowman reveals secrets: few craters, no water

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A snowman-shaped space rock, which has lurked out in the far depths of the Solar System since the planets formed, could have sparked life on Earth, scientists have found.A snowman-shaped space rock, which has lurked out in the far depths of the Solar System since the planets formed, could have sparked life on Earth, scientists have found.

Snowman-shaped space rock could have sparked life on Earth, scientists find

The space snowman that was the focus of a close encounter with NASA's New Horizons probe last year is helping scientists answer a cosmic question: How did the building blocks of the solar system get their start? "This is a game-changer," said Alan Stern, a planetary scientist at the SouthwestThe space snowman that was the focus of a close encounter with NASA's New Horizons probe last year is helping scientists answer a cosmic question: How did the building blocks of the solar system get their start? "This is a game-changer," said Alan Stern, a planetary scientist at the Southwest

How a space snowman called Arrokoth is shedding new light on planetary origins

NASA's space snowman is revealing fresh secrets from its home far beyond Pluto.NASA's space snowman is revealing fresh secrets from its home far beyond Pluto.

NASA's space snowman reveals secrets: few craters, no water | KSL.com