Read our feature stories to see how we Go Beyond to ensure a better, safer, more informed and more productive world.
Launched Oct. 28, 2011, the Ball-built Suomi NPP satellite celebrates five years on-orbit.
Ball employees bring awareness to light pollution at the Night Sky Festival at Rocky Mountain National Park.
Ball engineer Penny Warren captivates students with Kepler discoveries at Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center.
Ball Aerospace Showcases Phased Array Innovations for Commercial and Government Applications at SATELLITE 2017
Ball Aerospace and Spire Global Collaborate on Arctic Maritime Domain Awareness
Ball Aerospace Honors 22 Employees With Excellence Awards
Meet our company executives
Want to work with us? Learn about the careers and internships we offer
Reach out to us if you have any questions
See how we play a key role in all phases of science mission development
Learn about how we are taking STEM outreach to the next generation of scientists and engineers
Download the PDF and print out your own CloudSat/CALIPSO spacecraft drawing to color.
Download this PDF to cut out and make your own CloudSat spacecraft paper model
Download this PDF to cut out and make your own Deep Impact spacecraft paper model
Download this PDF to cut out and make your own detailed Deep Impact spacecraft paper model
Download this PDF to cut out and make your own Deep Impact Impactor spacecraft paper model
Download the PDF to learn how Ball measured Colorado air pollution from an airplane
Download the PDF to learn how Ball built an instrument to measure tiny drops of rain
Download the PDF to learn the steps to building our rain-measuring microwave imager
Download this PDF to get your own poster of our tall GMI instrument
Download the PDF to get step-by-step-directions to make your own Hubble Space Telescope
Download this PDF to see through the Hubble Space Telescope
Download this PDF to make your own paper model of Hubble’s Cosmic Origins Spectrograph
Download this PDF to make your own wearable Hubble hat
Download this PDF to see if you can correctly label parts of the WorldView-3 satellite