The GOES-West weather satellite captured the gorgeous shot.
Such a mission would have to keep two spacecraft, separated by thousands of miles, aligned within 3 feet of each other.
A new instrument designed to find potentially habitable alien worlds in the nearest star system to our own sun just revved up.
Israel's first moon lander came up just short in its historic touchdown bid this afternoon (April 11).
The newly released photo shows the robotic lander, known as Beresheet, looking back at Earth from a distance of 23,363.5 miles (37,600 kilometers).
The best-ever photos of Ultima Thule have made it down to Earth, and they heighten the intrigue about the frigid and faraway world.
An Israeli moon lander just took to the skies, but we'll all have to wait nearly two months for its historic touchdown try.