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The Daily Cosmos or Interesting Facts about the Universe

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The Daily Cosmos or Interesting Facts about the Universe

Cosmology
Astrophysics
Astronomy

Location: #science
Members: 58
Latest Activity: on Thursday

 

Cosmology - Astrophysics - Astronomy

 

Hubble Wallpaper - Awesome Hubble Images

Discussion Forum

Starts With A Bang

Comment Wall

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Comment by A Former Member on July 31, 2011 at 9:20pm

Beautiful Marc. It looks so lonely out there in the void.

Comment by Marc on July 30, 2011 at 11:55pm
Comment by Michel on July 17, 2011 at 7:23pm

Awesome gallery!

This is really really big scale stuff.

Comment by Doone has Fremdschämen on July 17, 2011 at 6:58pm

A bunch of Big Crashes from the Blog "Starts with A Bang"

 

hs-2008-16-b-print.jpeg

Three years ago, back when Hubble turned 18 (!), it took 59 deep, high-resolution images of interacting galaxies, which are all freely available to download, thanks to the Hubble 

 

Comment by Adriana on July 14, 2011 at 5:21pm

Total Lunar Eclipse In Tajikistan from Jean-Luc Dauvergne on Vimeo.


astrophotography.fr/​
Pamir area in Tajikistan was the perfect place in the world to watch the total lunar eclipse of 2011 june 15. This was recorded with an EOS 350d with a Baader filter inside. The equatorial mount was in an azimutal mode to follow the moon for more than 5 hours (http://vimeo.com/25808333)
Comment by Michel on July 10, 2011 at 7:31pm

What a concept!

Baby stars firing up in the dust, by the dust.

Comment by A Former Member on July 9, 2011 at 9:31pm

 

This image provided by NASA Wednesday June 29, 2011 shows the galaxy best known as Messier 78, the two round greenish nebulae are actually cavities carved out of the surrounding dark dust clouds. The extended dust is mostly dark, even to Spitzer's view, but the edges show up in mid-wavelength infrared light as glowing, red frames surrounding the bright interiors. The image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope exposes the depths of this dusty nebula with its infrared vision, showing stellar infants that are lost behind dark clouds when viewed in visible light. A string of baby stars that have yet to burn their way through their natal shells can be seen as red pinpoints on the outside of the nebula. (AP Photo/NASA)

Comment by Adriana on July 7, 2011 at 10:16am
Fantastic video, isn't it?
Comment by Neal on July 7, 2011 at 5:13am
Added the video, too cool to lose.
Comment by Michel on July 6, 2011 at 5:47pm

@doone - How ridiculously tiny we are!

Like mold in a layer of wetness at the bottom of a small rock's gravity well.

 
 
 

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