I loved this video where comet 67P Churyumov-Gerasimenko and its dust trailes are tracked for a century.
In 1959 67P changed orbit after a very close ecnounter with Jupiter. Numerical simulations show a close aproach distance between 0.040 and 0.020 AU (depending if you are considering or not deviations due to the push performed by cometary jets). Considering that Callisto orbits Jupiter at 0.012AU this had to be an epic vista.
The video shows a model of dust ejection by the comet where each perihelion pass is colored with different colors. As time goes on, the dust of the comet get's caotically distributed around the orbit and the inner planets start to generate a complex cloud.
As you can see, Mars is going to have new amazing meteor showers produced by Rosetta's comet the next decades.
After the encounter 67P acquiered its current orbit (September this year it's going to change again a little by anothe Jupiter encounter)
I leave you with this awesome timelapse taken by Rosetta. Each frame is a long-exposure image taken of the neck of the comet (when it was in shadows). You can see the neck because daylight bounces in different parts of the comet making a pale reflection on this region. In the background you can see the stars (even a globular cluster shows up). And in the front you are watching dust grains as they pass in front of the camera.
A nice demonstration and explanation of the Belousov–Zhabotinsky reaction. This reaction creates repeating, propagating waves of color, and also shows chaotic behavior. As the title says, this is easily one of the weirdest reactions I have ever seen.
Abstract: Planetary systems form in the disks of gas and dust that orbit young stars. In the past few years, very high angular resolution observations of disks in nearby star-forming regions have started to uncover some key signatures of the planet formation epoch. This talk will focus on what we are learning about the distribution of disk material on spatial scales of only a few astronomical units, largely based on state-of-the-art measurements with the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), and the corresponding implications for the assembly and early evolution of planetary systems.