Just when we thought we’d seen the last of the Tesla Starman, he proves us wrong — again.

On Thursday, Reddit user AstronomyLive posted a video they had captured earlier the same day using iTelescope remote internet telescope. AstronomyLive seems to have spotted Elon Musk’s Tesla hurtling through the sky.

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“Using a 0.7 meter telescope in Australia on iTelescope.net I was able to spot Elon’s Tesla roadster still attached to the second stage of Falcon Heavy,” Astronomy Live writes on YouTube. “According to the resulting orbit, I calculated its distance to be about 1.8 times the distance to the moon when the pictures were taken.”

Here’s the video:

And here’s an up-close look at the Tesla:

What's up, Starman?

Starman has been notoriously difficult to track ever since he was sent out into space. Originally, the Tesla was supposed to be delivered into a kind of heliocentric orbit called a Trans-Mars injection, meaning it would orbit the sun but repeatedly come close to Earth and Mars. Instead, the car was overshot and veered off into deep space, supposedly headed for the asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter. On Thursday, however, SpaceX and NASA changed the trajectory again, as astronomers found the Tesla would come up millions of miles short of reaching the asteroid belt.

On Thursday, Elon Musk shared what we all assumed was last image of Starman on his one-way trip to the void. The now-viral image shows Starman and Tesla cruising further off into deep space:

Who knows when any of us will get another chance to catch the Starman on his journey. Wherever he is now, we hope he’s happy — at least he won’t have to deal with any traffic in the vacuum of space.

Now watch this: SpaceX “Starman” Mission: Video Shows Expectations vs. Reality

Apple’s next iPhone models are almost here, which raises an annual dilemma for consumers thinking about getting a new phone: hold on to what you got until the new slate of phones is released — likely next month — or hunt around for deals on last year’s models?

As the tech world turns its attention to the next range of devices, evidence suggests buyers could grab a discount on used models ahead of the announcement while those in the market for a new phone are likely better off waiting until after the new phones launch to take better advantage of the product cycle.

It wasn’t alien life or severe temperatures that shut down NASA’s Mars Opportunity Rover, but rather a huge dust storm. The rover continues to sleep due to the dust blocking out the sun that Opportunity needs for power. It’s been two months and NASA has an update of what it has planned to get in contact with the rover.

Google celebrated the life of Mary G. Ross on Thursday, with a commemorative doodle on what would have been the pioneer aerospace scientist’s 110th birthday. Ross, a Native American female engineer, helped develop some of the first concepts for flyby missions past Venus and Mars, paving the way for humans to explore the stars and visit other planets. Ross proudly described some of her most important moments this way: “I was the pencil pusher, doing a lot of research. My state of the art tools were a slide rule and a Frieden computer.”

SpaceX’s manned launches are taking one step closer to reality. New images published this week shows how Elon Musk’s space-faring firm is preparing to send its first humans into space on the new Crew Dragon capsule. The flights, alongside missions planned with Boeing’s CST-100 Starliner, will be the first to send American astronauts into space on board a commercial spacecraft.

SpaceX has put its latest Falcon 9 through its paces. On Thursday, the space-faring firm shared two images of its first “Block 5” rocket, having successfully completed two missions in the space of three months. The scorched booster is integral to the company’s future plans to launch the same Falcon 9 rocket twice in just 24 hours.