NASAâ€™s Eyes allows you to experience Earth and our solar system, the universe, and the spacecraft exploring them.
NASAâ€™s Eyes opens up the main window with three primary ways to explore.
Eyes on the Earth lets you explore earth's vital signs and fly along with Nasa satellites.
Eyes on the Solar System allows you to explore the solar system and the spacecraft exploring it. This one has a simple and advanced mode.
Eyes on Exoplanets lets you explore the planets around other stars in our galactic neighborhood.
At the bottom of the main window are featured modules that change with time. On the date of this review, the solar eclipse 2017 is approaching, so that's one feature module. Cassini's Tour, Juno Mission, and Eyes on Pluto were the others at the time.
We decided first to check out the Juno Mission. You can rotate the image as well as scroll closer and farther away. The interface is intuitive and natural. Click on Explore and prepare to be amazed. The entire story is explained briefly, and you can get all the information you like about the trip, the spacecraft, distance to Jupiter and velocity (5,580 mi/hr).
We were impressed with how well it ran in VMWare, where video drivers are typically basic, and speeds or visual apps can be slow. NASAâ€™s Eyes ran smoothly.
Sometimes it is rocket science. And sometimes it's not. NASA's Eyes is fantastic and simple to use. Your exploring can go on for countless hours and is ever-changing. Awesome! This one is a keeper.