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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Apr 17, 2017

Inilah ilustrasi meledaknya sebuah bintang yang kini telah menjadi sebuah nebula M1 atau NGC 1952, yang juga dijuluki sebagai Nebula Kepiting. Nebula Kepiting terletak pada jarak sekitar 6.500 tahun cahaya dari Bumi. Nebula ini memiliki diameter sekitar 11 tahun cahaya dan mengembang dengan kecepatan sekitar 1 miliar kilometer per hari. Nebula ini merupakan objek astronomi pertama yang dikenal dari ledakan supernova yang tercatat dalam sejarah manusia. Terbentuknya Nebula Kepiting berhubungan dengan munculnya supernova terang yang dicatat oleh astronom Arab dan Tiongkok pada tahun 1054. Kredit video: Informasi disadur dari http://chandra.harvard.edu/.

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Apr 4, 2017


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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Mar 8, 2017

check it these two inspired paintings I just finished🌈💜✨🦄

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 10, 2017

Crab Nebula in technicolor! This new composite view combines data from five different telescopes, showing the celestial object in multiple kinds of light. Swipe to explore the wavelengths! The view starts with a composite image of the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant that was assembled by combining data from five telescopes spanning nearly the entire breadth of the electromagnetic spectrum: the Very Large Array, the Spitzer Space Telescope, the Hubble Space Telescope, the XMM-Newton Observatory, and the Chandra X-ray Observatory. It then moves to the red-colored radio-light view that shows how a neutron star’s fierce “wind” of charged particles from the central neutron star energized the nebula, causing it to emit the radio waves. The yellow-colored infrared image includes the glow of dust particles absorbing ultraviolet and visible light. The green-colored Hubble visible-light image offers a very sharp view of hot filamentary structures that permeate this nebula. The blue-colored ultraviolet image and the purple-colored X-ray image shows the effect of an energetic cloud of electrons driven by a rapidly rotating neutron star at the center of the nebula. Credits: NASA/ESA/NRAO/AUI/NSF

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Nov 9, 2015
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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 10, 2017

The Crab Nebula, the result of a bright supernova explosion seen by Chinese and other astronomers in the year 1054, is 6,500 light-years from Earth. At its center is a super-dense neutron star, rotating once every 33 milliseconds, shooting out rotating lighthouse-like beams of radio waves and light -- a pulsar (the bright dot at image center). The nebula's intricate shape is caused by a complex interplay of the pulsar, a fast-moving wind of particles coming from the pulsar, and material originally ejected by the supernova explosion and by the star itself before the explosion.

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Sep 1, 2015

Titan Casts Revealing Shadow When Titan passed in front of the X-ray bright Crab Nebula on January 5, 2003, it gave astronomers a rare opportunity to study its X-ray shadow (inset). Chandra's precise measurement of Titan's shadow enabled astronomers to determine that its X-ray absorbing atmosphere has a height of about 550 miles (880 kilometers). This may have been the first transit of the Crab Nebula by Titan since the nebula was formed by a supernova that was observed to occur in the year 1054. The next similar conjunction will take place in the year 2267. (Credit: NASA/CXC/Penn State/K.Mori et al.) http://chandra.si.edu/photo/2004/titan/ xray chandraxray xrayobservatory gram

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Feb 22, 2017

Messier 1 Crab nebula 1,5h exposure EOS 70d DSS Fitswork -visit my website-

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — Mar 13, 2016

Congratulations to my big brother and future sister-in-law! This weekend has been an absolute dream🚀🌌⛺️❤️

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 27, 2017

This composite image of the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant, was assembled by combining data from five telescopes spanning nearly the entire breadth of the electromagnetic spectrum. A supernovae remnant formed when stars more massive than the sun, in the later stages of their evolution attain very high central temperatures and explode. In the explosion, gaseous materials are ejected into space and these materials form supernova remnants. Credits: NASA, ESA, NRAO/AUI/NSF and G. Dubner (University of Buenos Aires) photography

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 27, 2017

( ) ・・・ Crab Nebula in technicolor! This new composite view combines data from five different telescopes, showing the celestial object in multiple kinds of light. Swipe to explore the wavelengths! The view starts with a composite image of the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant that was assembled by combining data from five telescopes spanning nearly the entire breadth of the electromagnetic spectrum: the Very Large Array, the Spitzer Space Telescope, the Hubble Space Telescope, the XMM-Newton Observatory, and the Chandra X-ray Observatory. It then moves to the red-colored radio-light view that shows how a neutron star’s fierce “wind” of charged particles from the central neutron star energized the nebula, causing it to emit the radio waves. The yellow-colored infrared image includes the glow of dust particles absorbing ultraviolet and visible light. The green-colored Hubble visible-light image offers a very sharp view of hot filamentary structures that permeate this nebula. The blue-colored ultraviolet image and the purple-colored X-ray image shows the effect of an energetic cloud of electrons driven by a rapidly rotating neutron star at the center of the nebula. Credits: NASA/ESA/NRAO/AUI/NSF

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

from - This composite image of the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant, was assembled by combining data from five telescopes spanning nearly the entire breadth of the electromagnetic spectrum. A supernovae remnant formed when stars more massive than the sun, in the later stages of their evolution attain very high central temperatures and explode. In the explosion, gaseous materials are ejected into space and these materials form supernova remnants. Credits: NASA, ESA, NRAO/AUI/NSF and G. Dubner (University of Buenos Aires) photography

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

This composite image of the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant, was assembled by combining data from five telescopes spanning nearly the entire breadth of the electromagnetic spectrum. A supernovae remnant formed when stars more massive than the sun, in the later stages of their evolution attain very high central temperatures and explode. In the explosion, gaseous materials are ejected into space and these materials form supernova remnants. Credits: NASA, ESA, NRAO/AUI/NSF and G. Dubner (University of Buenos Aires) photography

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Crab Nebula 🌌🔭 🎵The Saint (Job San) - Pig&Dan music 🎶 music dj dancemusic music family music allnightlong music savedmylife music isafeeling music forever music lovers

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 24, 2017

Io continuo a restare affascinata da queste immagini incredibili. Questa è la nebulosa del granchio, restano tracce dell'esplosione di una supernova. Questa immagine è il risultato della combinazione di cinque immagini diverse, prese da cinque telescopi differenti​. 🚀

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

Taurus, earth symbol. Pisces next for water symbol.

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

The Crab Nebula... This nebula was observed in 1840 by William Parsons, 3rd Earl of Rosse. It is a remnant of a supernova which generally forms by either the implosion of a massive star under its gravity to form a neutron star (or black hole) or by thermonuclear explosion of a white dwarf as it accumulates neighboring material until a critical mass is reached.

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

( ) ・・・ Crab Nebula in technicolor! This new composite view combines data from five different telescopes, showing the celestial object in multiple kinds of light. Swipe to explore the wavelengths! The view starts with a composite image of the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant that was assembled by combining data from five telescopes spanning nearly the entire breadth of the electromagnetic spectrum: the Very Large Array, the Spitzer Space Telescope, the Hubble Space Telescope, the XMM-Newton Observatory, and the Chandra X-ray Observatory. It then moves to the red-colored radio-light view that shows how a neutron star’s fierce “wind” of charged particles from the central neutron star energized the nebula, causing it to emit the radio waves. The yellow-colored infrared image includes the glow of dust particles absorbing ultraviolet and visible light. The green-colored Hubble visible-light image offers a very sharp view of hot filamentary structures that permeate this nebula. The blue-colored ultraviolet image and the purple-colored X-ray image shows the effect of an energetic cloud of electrons driven by a rapidly rotating neutron star at the center of the nebula. Credits: NASA/ESA/NRAO/AUI/NSF

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017

How beautiful ! I will never get bored to look at this 🙄 For the inexperienced in astronomy, it's the crab nebula, a planetary nebula which is due of the explosion of a star at the end of her life, that is a supernova 😏 nebula

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017

During the years from 1758 to 1782 Charles Messier, a French astronomer, compiled a list of approximately 100 diffuse objects that were difficult to distinguish from comets through the telescopes of the day. Messier 1 (M1), also known as the Crab Nebula, or NGC 1952, is an expanding supernova remnant. M1 is located in the constellation Taurus. It can be seen with binoculars in good viewing conditions. The Crab Nebula is the only supernova remnant listed in Messier’s catalogue and the most famous object of its kind in the night sky. The nebula lies at a distance of 6,500 light years from Earth and is about 11 light years in diameter and keeps expanding at a rate of about 1,500 km/s. The Crab Nebula is the result of a supernova explosion, SN 1054, that was observed by Chinese astronomers in 1054 AD. Posted by 2nd admin objects

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017


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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017

I want to see what it's like to travel through a nebula.

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017

In the sun and indoors - my smoosh-marble mani inspired by NASA's newest composite image of the Crab Nebula (article here: https://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2017/observatories-combine-to-crack-open-the-crab-nebula) . . I used: SC Let's Talk, No Text Red, Full Monte and a little of ILNP's Mutagen, SuperChic's Pheromone (for some complimentary color shift). cure

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 20, 2017

The universe holds wonders so beautiful they defy all understanding. The Crab Nebula . . .

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 20, 2017

. Apparently stars are even more beautiful when they are dying. .

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on Hastag #crabnebula Instagram Photo — May 20, 2017

. 🔴وقتی فقط به چشم خود بسنده نکنیم، حقایق عالم را بهتر خواهیم دید! نمایی از که از تلفیق تصاویر مرئی تلسکوپ و فروسرخ حاصل شده است. امتیاز تصویر: NASA/ESA

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