NEOCC portal provides automated access to most of its data
ESA has inaugurated the new building for the NEOCC at ESRIN
NEOCC observations help in nailing down the orbit of 2021 PH27
First light of ESA's Test-Bed Telescope in Chile
Detecting an asteroid beyond telescope normal operation
New observations of asteroid Apophis rule out any chance of impact for at least a century
ESA’s Planetary Defence Office has just released a new NEOCC web portal
A revision of the Apophis impact hazard assessment
Possible extension for the Hayabusa2 mission
The closest non-impacting asteroid
The full orbit determination and impact monitoring computations being performed at our premises
The fly-by of 2020 QG asteroid
The fly-by of 2020 JJ asteroid
The fly-by of 2020 HS7 asteroid
NEO Coordination Centre's observing campaign to track the fly-by of BepiColombo
ESA's NELIOTA project detects the flash of light produced when an asteroid collides energetically with the lunar surface and recently recorded its 100th impact.
Planetary Defence office we took the opportunity of the Solar Orbiter launch to perform an observational exercise, attempting to image the departing spacecraft with a ground based optical telescope.
The year has just started, and we already have a very interesting discovery of a new and so far unique asteroid.
If you check our current risk list, you will notice that a significant number of objects in the top positions are extremely “old”, discovered in the first decade of the century.
Over the past week, the Near-Earth Object (NEO) community in general, and ESA’s NEO Coordination Centre (NEOCC) in particular, have been involved in an interesting example of the process of discovering a new and exceptional object.
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