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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

Cepheus Flare . "Be not overcome of evil, but overcome evil with good." . Drifting through the night in the royal constellation Cepheus. Of course, the shapes are cosmic dust clouds faintly visible in dimly reflected starlight. Far from your own neighborhood on planet Earth, they lurk at the edge of the Cepheus Flare molecular cloud complex some 1,200 light-years away. Over 2 light-years across the ghostly nebula and relatively isolated Bok globule, also known as vdB 141 or Sh2-136, is near the center of the field. The core of the dark cloud on the right is collapsing and is likely a binary star system in the early stages of formation. . text beyond telescope hangout lovers

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

time! 🚀🚀 This image shows part of a bubble-like cloud of gas — a nebula named Sh2-308 — surrounding a massive and violent star named EZ Canis Majoris. EZ Canis Majoris is something known as a Wolf-Rayet star, and is one of the brightest known stars of its kind. Its outer shell of hydrogen gas has been used up, revealing inner layers of heavier elements that burn at ferocious temperatures. The intense radiation pouring out from EZ Canis Majoris forms thick stellar winds that whip up nearby material, sculpting and blowing it outwards. These processes have moulded the surrounding gas into a vast bubble. A bubble nebula produced by a Wolf-Rayet star is made of ionised hydrogen (HII), which is often found in interstellar space. In this case, it is the outer hydrogen layers of EZ Canis Majoris — the bubble — that are being inflated by the deluge of radiation — the air — coming from the central star. The fringes of these bubbles are nebulous and wispy, as can be seen in this image. Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA tuff

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 24, 2017

Whoever kills an innocent life it is as if he has killed all of humanity. – Surat Al-Ma’idah 5:32 ❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏❏ Via: ❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐❐ Follow my partner ▼ ➤

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

Astronomers have watched as a massive, dying star was likely reborn as a black hole. It went out with a whimper instead of a bang. This pair of visible-light and near-infrared Space Telescope photos shows the giant star N6946-BH1 before and after it vanished from sight by imploding to form a black hole. The left image shows the 25 solar mass star as it looked in 2007. In 2009, the star shot up in brightness to become over 1 million times more luminous than our sun for several months. But then it seemed to vanish, as seen in the right panel image from 2015. The black hole is located 22 million light-years away in the spiral galaxy NGC 6946. Credit: NASA, ESA, and C. Kochanek (OSU)

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

🔭🌟💫💥🌌✨🌌🐜 Nebulosa de la hormiga 😍 Ant Nebula 😍 ⚪ 📌🌟 MZ3 La Nebulosa planetaria de la Hormiga se encuentra entre 3.000 y 6.000 años luz de la Tierra en la constelación de Norma. ¡Y es única! La explosión tiene patrones simétricos intrigantes, a diferencia de los patrones caóticos ordinarios. ¿Por qué una estrella esférica produce este patrón? Puede haber dos motivos. Uno es que en realidad era una estrella binaria y su compañera ejerce grandes fuerzas de marea y dos, los fuertes campos magnéticos de la estrella moribunda, giran y se enrollan, los fuertes vientos solares (1000km/s) siguen el rastro de estos campos y le dan su espectacular forma. ⚫ 📌🌟 MZ3 The Ant planetary Nebula is located between 3,000 and 6,000 light years from Earth in the southern constellation Norma. And it's unique! In particular, the image of Mz3 reveals intriguing symmetrical patterns in the turbulent ejection of gas from the dying star at the centre of Mz3, unlike the chaotic patterns expected from an ordinary explosion. One possibility is that the central star of Mz3 has a closely orbiting companion that exerts strong gravitational tidal forces, which shape the outflowing gas. A second possibility is that as the dying star spins, its strong magnetic fields are twirled into complex shapes, the glowing gases in the nebula are forced to trace out these complex patterns. ⚪ ⚫ 👍 Credit: NASA/ESA/Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

Yesterday we had the honor of welcoming NASA Astronaut Reid Wiseman with his team They just returned from a 6 month mission on the Moon! Thank you, for joining us!! 🚀🌖 🍝 --

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

••• "For those who have seen the Earth from space, and for the hundreds and perhaps thousands more who will, the experience most certainly changes your perspective. The things that we share in our world are far more valuable than those which divide us." - NASA astronaut Donald E. Williams.✨ - - - { shuttle }

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

This supernovae explosion called SN 1994D (lower left) was so powerful that it rivals the brightness of its host NGC 4526. ✨ 📸: & High-Z Supernova Search Team. .

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

SN 1993J

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

I don't always mention it, but a large number of my paintings are UV reactive and glow in the dark or with a black light. Because what good is a space if there's no lights in the dark? See them in my shop 👉🏻in the bio.

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Galaxies have road rage? ✨✨✨ ・・・ Although appearing as one object, this image shows two galaxies rushing past each other at about 1,243,000 miles per hour! This speed is most likely too fast for them to merge and form a single galaxy. However, because of their small separation of only about 20,000 light-years, the galaxies will distort one another through the force of gravity while passing each other, changing their structures on a grand scale. Such galactic interactions are a common sight for Hubble, and have long been a field of study for astronomers. The intriguing behaviors of interacting galaxies take many forms; galactic cannibalism, galaxy harassment and even galaxy collisions. The Milky Way itself will eventually fall victim to the latter, merging with the Andromeda Galaxy in about 4.5 billion years. The fate of our galaxy shouldn’t be alarming though: while galaxies are populated by billions of stars, the distances between individual stars are so large that hardly any stellar collisions will occur. Credit: ESA/NASA cluster telescope year hubble

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

“Hope believes there are greater forces against you but that there’s a chance you might win out. Hope is wishing. Faith is knowing. The universe is listening.” ― Habib Sadeghi, Within Fantastic shapes lurk in clouds of glowing gas in the giant star forming region NGC 6188. The emission nebula is found about 4,000 light years away near the edge of a large molecular cloud unseen at visible wavelengths, in the southern constellation Ara. Massive, young stars of the embedded Ara OB1 association were formed in that region only a few million years ago, sculpting the dark shapes and powering the nebular glow with stellar winds and intense ultraviolet radiation. The recent star formation itself was likely triggered by winds and supernova explosions, from previous generations of massive stars, that swept up and compressed the molecular gas. Joining NGC 6188 on this cosmic canvas, visible toward the lower right, is rare emission nebula NGC 6164, also created by one of the region's massive O-type stars. Similar in appearance to many planetary nebulae, NGC 6164's striking, symmetric gaseous shroud and faint halo surround its bright central star near the bottom edge. The impressively wide field of view spans over 3 degrees (six full Moons), corresponding to over 200 light years at the estimated distance of NGC 6188. Three image sets have been included in the featured composite. e _inc telescope Image Credit & Copyright: Martin Pugh & Rick Stevenson  Text Credit: APOD NASAQ

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Tonight, the Kennedy center gave us something amazing. It gave us opera, orchestra, physics, visual art, poetry, and took it to the next level with virtual reality. Blown away. I'm still trying to wrap my mind around the implications of blending these disciplines and the potential for the arts to fully breach the restrictions of our perceptions. . . . exploration

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

A cosmic snapshot from May 19, this colorful telescopic field of view spans about 1 degree or 2 full moons on the sky. Spiky in appearance, foreground Milky Way stars are scattered toward the royal constellation Cepheus while stars of open cluster NGC 6939 gather about 5 thousand light-years in the distance near the top of the frame. Face-on spiral galaxy NGC 6946 is toward the lower left nearly 22 million light-years away. The helpful red lines identify recently discovered supernova SN 2017eaw, the death explosion of a massive star nestled in the galaxy's bluish spiral arms. In fact in the last 100 years, 10 supernovae have been discovered in NGC 6946. By comparison, the average rate of supernovae in our Milky Way is about 1 every 100 years or so. Of course, NGC 6946 is also known as The Fireworks Galaxy. telescope ship

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Our booth in Bangsar Shopping Centre is now live! Find us at Level 2, East Wing! We'll be here from the 26th of May till the 23rd of June! There are some exciting promotions going on! ful shoppingcentre s tion

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

・・・ "For those who have seen the Earth from space, and for the hundreds and perhaps thousands more who will, the experience most certainly changes your perspective. The things that we share in our world are far more valuable than those which divide us." - NASA astronaut Donald E. Williams.✨ - - - { shuttle }

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

a couple of pieces still in my shop that I'm going to have a hard time letting go of. ❤️🌌

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Because who doesn't love a good story about the birth and death of a star performed by opera singers backed by a choir and orchestra and finished by a virtual reality journey through the Orion Nebula? Totally normal.

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

👁🛰This Hubble telescope snapshot of MyCn18, a young planetary nebula, reveals that the object has an hourglass shape with an intricate pattern of 'etchings' in its walls. A planetary nebula is the glowing relic of a dying, Sun-like star. :-)👀🔭

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Too cute for words!! 😍😍😍

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

・・・ Astronomers have watched as a massive, dying star was likely reborn as a black hole. It went out with a whimper instead of a bang. This pair of visible-light and near-infrared Space Telescope photos shows the giant star N6946-BH1 before and after it vanished from sight by imploding to form a black hole. The left image shows the 25 solar mass star as it looked in 2007. In 2009, the star shot up in brightness to become over 1 million times more luminous than our sun for several months. But then it seemed to vanish, as seen in the right panel image from 2015. The black hole is located 22 million light-years away in the spiral galaxy NGC 6946. Credit: NASA, ESA, and C. Kochanek (OSU)

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

I did some culture

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

・・・ My favorite nebula. Young, hot stars energize surrounding cool gas in diffuse nebula NGC 6357. Also known as the "Lobster Nebula", celestial objects like this are known by astronomers as "HII" (pronounced "H-two") regions. These regions are created when powerful, young stars strip electrons from neutral hydrogen atoms in surrounding gas clouds and form ionized hydrogen. Within this nebula are "cavities" that have been created by radiation and material blowing away from massive stars, as well as supernova explosions. This is a composite image containing X-ray, infrared, and optical data from several telescopes. Photo credit: CXO/ROSAT/SST, NASA/ESA

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

NASA and modern astronomy say the Earth is a giant ball tilted back, wobbling and spinning 1,000 mph around its central axis, traveling 67,000 mph circles around the Sun, spiraling 500,000 mph around the Milky Way, while the entire galaxy rockets a ridiculous 670,000,000 mph through the Universe, with all of these motions originating from an alleged “Big Bang” cosmogenic explosion 14 billion years ago. That’s a grand total of 670,568,000 mph in several different directions we’re all supposedly speeding along at simultaneously, yet no one has ever seen, felt, heard, measured or proven a single one of these motions to exist whatsoever. . 🤡

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

Hubba Hubba Hubble night inspiration by ・・・ The Hubble Space Telescope has brought us visions of space that are wondrously sharp and clear. And though their purpose is scientific, the images have more than a touch of the . Click the link in our bio to see the best Hubble photographs of 2010. , ESA, R. O’Connell (University of Virginia), F. Paresce (National Institute for Astrophysics, Bologna, Italy), E. Young (Universities Research Association/Ames Research Center), the WFC3 Oversight Committee, and the Heritage Team (STScI/AURA).

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 26, 2017

M74-the perfect spiral located in the Pisces constellation - s

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on Hastag #hubble Instagram Photo — May 25, 2017

Foto de ( ) tirada do

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