It’s been suspected over 40 years, but thanks to NASA’s LADEE mission, we finally have confirmation of neon and helium in the moon’s atmosphere.
Using nothing but helium and foam, helium clouds are becoming a popular promotional tool and a lucrative tourist attraction.
Like any other market, the helium market fluctuates depending on supply, but new research suggests we may have more helium than we realized.
Hear the one where the alligator inhaled helium to get squeakier? Scientists tested this to see if reptiles talk like we do. The results are surprising.
A fundraising event in Cleveland, Ohio aimed to break the world record for the most latex helium balloons ever launched, but it quickly became a majestic mess.
We’ve all let go of a latex helium balloon, whether intentionally or by accident, but what happens once that helium balloon soars out of our vision?
Last week we discussed the possibility of brewing beer with helium, but today we’re talking about using helium to (quite literally) take beer to new heights.
To most, helium is synonymous with balloons. One of its biggest uses though is actually to prevent things from blowing up, and that is one of the reasons why we use helium for welding.
After breaking free from a faulty strut, a helium tank shot up through the liquid oxygen core of the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket, ultimately causing it to explode just minutes into the June 28 launch.
Berkshire Brewing Company released this video as an April Fool’s Day joke and were inundated with requests for the helium beer. Now July, it’s going viral again. Why? And is helium beer possible? Find out.