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View galacticexplorers's Instagram Explore the Universe 1457818941039846922_4319462862

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View nathan_conspiracy51_'s Instagram SNR 0509-67.5 is a remnant from a supernova in the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC), that is 160,000 light years away in the constellation Dorado. It was probably a type Ia supernova, as indicated by the detection in 2004 of the elements silicon and iron. Any surviving stars have not moved far from the site of the explosion. The supernova occurred about 400 years delayed in Earth's time frame. However, researchers at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Md. have identified light from the supernova that was reflected off of interstellar dust, delaying its arrival at Earth by 400 years. This delay, called a light echo of the supernova explosion also allowed the astronomers to measure the spectral signature of the light from the explosion. By virtue of the color signature, astronomers were able to deduce it was a Type Ia supernova. Scientists have also observed the supernova remnant at X-ray and visible wavelengths, and studied a light echo that helps assess the energy involved in this unusually energetic supernova.
#space #interstellar #stellar #interest #nebula #cosmology #NASA #ESA #amazing #phenomenon #supernova #nova #hubble #fact #information #outerspace #universe #light #years #lightyears #mix #mindblowing #LMC #largemagellaniccloud #galaxy 1457812618378971124_4028179773

SNR 0509-67.5 is a remnant from a supernova in the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC), that is 160,000 light years away in the constellation Dorado. It was probably a type Ia supernova, as indicated by the detection in 2004 of the elements silicon and iron. Any surviving stars have not moved far from the site of the explosion. The supernova occurred about 400 years delayed in Earth's time frame. However, researchers at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Md. have identified light from the supernova that was reflected off of interstellar dust, delaying its arrival at Earth by 400 years. This delay, called a light echo of the supernova explosion also allowed the astronomers to measure the spectral signature of the light from the explosion. By virtue of the color signature, astronomers were able to deduce it was a Type Ia supernova. Scientists have also observed the supernova remnant at X-ray and visible wavelengths, and studied a light echo that helps assess the energy involved in this unusually energetic supernova. #space #interstellar #stellar #interest #nebula #cosmology #nasa #esa #amazing #phenomenon #supernova #nova #hubble #fact #information #outerspace #universe #light #years #lightyears #mix #mindblowing #lmc #largemagellaniccloud #galaxy

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View nathan_conspiracy51_'s Instagram 🇦 🇲 🇦 🇿 🇮 🇳 🇬 
these are written out by me so I hope you appreciate them, thanks! 
This hubble image shows one of the most complex planetary nebulae ever seen,  NGC 6543, nicknamed cats eye nebula.  Hubble reveals surprisingly intricate structures including concentric gas shells,  jets of high speed gas and unusual shock induced knots of gas. Estimated to be 1000 years old, the nebula is a visual fossil record of the dynamic and late evolution of a dying star. This colour picture, taken with wide field planetary  camera 2, is a composite of three images taken at different wave lengths (red=hydrogen-alpha /// blue=neutral oxygen /// green=ionized nitrogen, 6584 angstroms). The image was taken on September 18, 1994.
#space #interstellar #stellar #interest #nebula #cosmology #NASA #ESA #amazing #phenomenon #supernova #nova #hubble #fact #information #outerspace #universe #light #years #lightyears #mix #mindblowing #LMC #largemagellaniccloud #galaxy #earth #eyes 1457812123610391570_4028179773

🇦 🇲 🇦 🇿 🇮 🇳 🇬 these are written out by me so I hope you appreciate them, thanks! This hubble image shows one of the most complex planetary nebulae ever seen, NGC 6543, nicknamed cats eye nebula. Hubble reveals surprisingly intricate structures including concentric gas shells, jets of high speed gas and unusual shock induced knots of gas. Estimated to be 1000 years old, the nebula is a visual fossil record of the dynamic and late evolution of a dying star. This colour picture, taken with wide field planetary camera 2, is a composite of three images taken at different wave lengths (red=hydrogen-alpha /// blue=neutral oxygen /// green=ionized nitrogen, 6584 angstroms). The image was taken on September 18, 1994. #space #interstellar #stellar #interest #nebula #cosmology #nasa #esa #amazing #phenomenon #supernova #nova #hubble #fact #information #outerspace #universe #light #years #lightyears #mix #mindblowing #lmc #largemagellaniccloud #galaxy #earth #eyes

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View nasabrasil's Instagram Os eventos ocorridos durante o Big Bang foram tão cataclísmicos que deixaram uma marca eterna no tecido do cosmos. Atualmente podemos detectar essas cicatrizes através da observação da radiação mais antiga do Universo. Tendo sido criada há quase 14 bilhões de anos, esta radiação — que existe atualmente sob a forma de radiação fraca de microondas e toma o nome de radiação cósmica de fundo (CMB, sigla em inglês para cosmic microwave background) — expandiu-se permeando todo o cosmos e enchendo-o de fótons detectáveis.

A CMB pode ser usada para investigar o cosmos através de um fenômeno chamado efeito Sunyaev-Zel´dovich (SZ), o qual foi observado pela primeira vez há cerca de 30 anos. A CMB detecta-se na Terra, uma vez que os seus fótons, de comprimentos de onda na região das microondas, viajam até nós. Ao longo da sua viagem, os fótons passam através de aglomerados de galáxias que contêm elétrons de alta energia, os quais lhes dão um minúsculo “empurrão” energético. Detectar estes fótons que foram “empurrados” com os nossos telescópios é algo desafiante mas importante — já que estas partículas elementares podem ajudar os astrônomos a compreender algumas das propriedades fundamentais do Universo, tais como a localização e distribuição de aglomerados de galáxias densos.

Esta imagem mostra as primeiras medições do efeito térmico de Sunyaev-Zel´dovich obtidas com o Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), no Chile. Os astrônomos combinaram dados das antenas ALMA de 7 e 12 metros de diâmetro, produzindo a imagem mais nítida possível. O alvo foi um dos aglomerados de galáxias mais massivos conhecido, o RX J1347.5-1145, o qual se pode ver como um “buraco” escuro na imagem. As cores correspondem ao brilho — por outras palavras, ao número de fótons detectado no domínio de comprimentos de onda estudado. Regiões vermelhas, laranja e amarelas são especialmente brilhantes, as cores cyan e verde apresentam um brilho médio e o azul e violeta correspondem a brilho fraco. 
#nasa #hst #hubble #nasabeyond #astronomy #galacy #bigbangtheory #bigbang #cosmos #universe #scienc 1457810118464028572_1430920675

Os eventos ocorridos durante o Big Bang foram tão cataclísmicos que deixaram uma marca eterna no tecido do cosmos. Atualmente podemos detectar essas cicatrizes através da observação da radiação mais antiga do Universo. Tendo sido criada há quase 14 bilhões de anos, esta radiação — que existe atualmente sob a forma de radiação fraca de microondas e toma o nome de radiação cósmica de fundo (CMB, sigla em inglês para cosmic microwave background) — expandiu-se permeando todo o cosmos e enchendo-o de fótons detectáveis. A CMB pode ser usada para investigar o cosmos através de um fenômeno chamado efeito Sunyaev-Zel´dovich (SZ), o qual foi observado pela primeira vez há cerca de 30 anos. A CMB detecta-se na Terra, uma vez que os seus fótons, de comprimentos de onda na região das microondas, viajam até nós. Ao longo da sua viagem, os fótons passam através de aglomerados de galáxias que contêm elétrons de alta energia, os quais lhes dão um minúsculo “empurrão” energético. Detectar estes fótons que foram “empurrados” com os nossos telescópios é algo desafiante mas importante — já que estas partículas elementares podem ajudar os astrônomos a compreender algumas das propriedades fundamentais do Universo, tais como a localização e distribuição de aglomerados de galáxias densos. Esta imagem mostra as primeiras medições do efeito térmico de Sunyaev-Zel´dovich obtidas com o Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), no Chile. Os astrônomos combinaram dados das antenas ALMA de 7 e 12 metros de diâmetro, produzindo a imagem mais nítida possível. O alvo foi um dos aglomerados de galáxias mais massivos conhecido, o RX J1347.5-1145, o qual se pode ver como um “buraco” escuro na imagem. As cores correspondem ao brilho — por outras palavras, ao número de fótons detectado no domínio de comprimentos de onda estudado. Regiões vermelhas, laranja e amarelas são especialmente brilhantes, as cores cyan e verde apresentam um brilho médio e o azul e violeta correspondem a brilho fraco. #nasa #hst #hubble #nasabeyond #astronomy #galacy #bigbangtheory #bigbang #cosmos #universe #scienc

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View astrophysicsig's Instagram Scientists are expanding the definition of habitable zones (the area around a star where a life-sustaining planet might lurk), taking into account the effect of stellar activity that can threaten exoplanets' atmospheres with oxygen loss.

To determine a star's habitable zone, scientists have traditionally considered how much heat and light the star emits. Stars more massive than our sun produce more heat and light, so the habitable zone must be farther out. Smaller, cooler stars yield close-in habitable zones.
But along with heat and visible light, stars emit X-ray and ultraviolet radiation, and produce stellar eruptions such as flares and coronal mass ejections, collectively called space weather. One possible effect of this radiation is atmospheric erosion, in which high-energy particles drag atmospheric molecules such as hydrogen and oxygen, the two ingredients for water - out into space. 
The search for habitable planets often hones in on red dwarfs, as these are the coolest, smallest and most numerous stars in the universe, and therefore relatively amenable to small planet detection.
On the downside, red dwarfs are also prone to more frequent and powerful stellar eruptions than the sun 
Another important habitability factor is a star's age, say the scientists, based on observations they've gathered from NASA's Kepler mission. Every day, young stars produce superflares, powerful flares and eruptions at least 10 times more powerful than those observed on the sun. On their older, matured counterparts resembling our middle-aged sun today, such superflares are only observed once every 100 years.
Superflares cause atmospheric erosion when high-energy X-ray and extreme ultraviolet emissions first break molecules into atoms and then ionize atmospheric gases. During ionization, radiation strikes the atoms and knocks off electrons. Electrons are much lighter than the newly formed ions, so they escape gravity's pull far more readily and race out into space.
Opposites attract, so as more and more negatively charged electrons are generated, they create a powerful charge separation that lures positively charged ions out of the atmosphere in a process called ion escape. ⬇ 1457782665099959679_4008710248

Scientists are expanding the definition of habitable zones (the area around a star where a life-sustaining planet might lurk), taking into account the effect of stellar activity that can threaten exoplanets' atmospheres with oxygen loss. To determine a star's habitable zone, scientists have traditionally considered how much heat and light the star emits. Stars more massive than our sun produce more heat and light, so the habitable zone must be farther out. Smaller, cooler stars yield close-in habitable zones. But along with heat and visible light, stars emit X-ray and ultraviolet radiation, and produce stellar eruptions such as flares and coronal mass ejections, collectively called space weather. One possible effect of this radiation is atmospheric erosion, in which high-energy particles drag atmospheric molecules such as hydrogen and oxygen, the two ingredients for water - out into space. The search for habitable planets often hones in on red dwarfs, as these are the coolest, smallest and most numerous stars in the universe, and therefore relatively amenable to small planet detection. On the downside, red dwarfs are also prone to more frequent and powerful stellar eruptions than the sun Another important habitability factor is a star's age, say the scientists, based on observations they've gathered from NASA's Kepler mission. Every day, young stars produce superflares, powerful flares and eruptions at least 10 times more powerful than those observed on the sun. On their older, matured counterparts resembling our middle-aged sun today, such superflares are only observed once every 100 years. Superflares cause atmospheric erosion when high-energy X-ray and extreme ultraviolet emissions first break molecules into atoms and then ionize atmospheric gases. During ionization, radiation strikes the atoms and knocks off electrons. Electrons are much lighter than the newly formed ions, so they escape gravity's pull far more readily and race out into space. Opposites attract, so as more and more negatively charged electrons are generated, they create a powerful charge separation that lures positively charged ions out of the atmosphere in a process called ion escape. ⬇

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View saharasmoke's Instagram Happy Hookah Friday! Today, we're smoking Hey Man from Haze in a Tsunami hookah. #sahara #smoke #saharasmoke #hookah #narguile #chachimba #chicha #shisha #hubble 1457500294170493074_260532058

Happy Hookah Friday! Today, we're smoking Hey Man from Haze in a Tsunami hookah. #sahara #smoke #saharasmoke #hookah #narguile #chachimba #chicha #shisha #hubble

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View astrophysicsig's Instagram The first step to finding alien life is to look for an area where it could potentially exist. The Kepler space telescope has shown that their could be over 40 billion Earth-like planets in our galaxy alone. Astronomers have discovered a few of these planets. If life exists on any of these planets how could we know? Some are hundreds to thousands of light years away, so we obviously can't go there ourselves. So how can we detect alien life from Earth? One method which has been used on gas giants around other stars is to examine the spectrum of the planet. How? Planets are so small and dim how could we possibly study their spectrum? So far astronomers have only been able to study the spectrum of giant gas planets around other stars, technology simply isn't advanced enough yet to examine the spectrum of smaller rocky worlds. How does examining the spectrum of a planet help us determine whether life exists there or not? Simply find large amounts of oxygen like the Earth's atmosphere. The oxygen in our atmosphere is primarily due to life. If we found large amounts of oxygen in another planets atmosphere it would be evidence of life. If you also found the spectrum of methane within the atmosphere, in small amounts, it would also offer evidence of life. How do we know that large amounts oxygen and lower amounts of methane in an atmosphere mean life exists there? Because that's exactly what the Earth's atmosphere contains. And both the methane and oxygen are produced by living organisms. So if scientists ever discovered large quantities oxygen and small quantities of methane in a planets atmosphere it would be evidence of alien life.

#astronomy #astronomer #astrophysics #space #cosmos #science #physics #universe #stars #planet #astronaut #constellation #interstellar #spacetravel #outerspace #sun #chandra #astrobiology #NASA #Hubble #telescope #galaxy #stargazing #starstuff #creation #photography #astrophotography #amazing #explore #nasabeyond 1457770583986055516_4008710248

The first step to finding alien life is to look for an area where it could potentially exist. The Kepler space telescope has shown that their could be over 40 billion Earth-like planets in our galaxy alone. Astronomers have discovered a few of these planets. If life exists on any of these planets how could we know? Some are hundreds to thousands of light years away, so we obviously can't go there ourselves. So how can we detect alien life from Earth? One method which has been used on gas giants around other stars is to examine the spectrum of the planet. How? Planets are so small and dim how could we possibly study their spectrum? So far astronomers have only been able to study the spectrum of giant gas planets around other stars, technology simply isn't advanced enough yet to examine the spectrum of smaller rocky worlds. How does examining the spectrum of a planet help us determine whether life exists there or not? Simply find large amounts of oxygen like the Earth's atmosphere. The oxygen in our atmosphere is primarily due to life. If we found large amounts of oxygen in another planets atmosphere it would be evidence of life. If you also found the spectrum of methane within the atmosphere, in small amounts, it would also offer evidence of life. How do we know that large amounts oxygen and lower amounts of methane in an atmosphere mean life exists there? Because that's exactly what the Earth's atmosphere contains. And both the methane and oxygen are produced by living organisms. So if scientists ever discovered large quantities oxygen and small quantities of methane in a planets atmosphere it would be evidence of alien life. #astronomy #astronomer #astrophysics #space #cosmos #science #physics #universe #stars #planet #astronaut #constellation #interstellar #spacetravel #outerspace #sun #chandra #astrobiology #nasa #Hubble #telescope #galaxy #stargazing #starstuff #creation #photography #astrophotography #amazing #explore #nasabeyond

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View aunttelly40's Instagram #moon #artist #goodnightpost #coolshot I just got done watching #Hubble #imax from 2010 and my brain is still trying to process all the images from that #documentary. We are super insignificant in the grand scheme of it all. Enjoy life, love, and find peace! We are super lucky to live on this specific planet 🌎 #appreciation #life 1457758501597314273_1449958611

#moon #artist #goodnightpost #coolshotI just got done watching #Hubble #imaxfrom 2010 and my brain is still trying to process all the images from that #documentary. We are super insignificant in the grand scheme of it all. Enjoy life, love, and find peace! We are super lucky to live on this specific planet 🌎 #appreciation #life

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View discovery_jer's Instagram 👀🔭Jovian art. Corrientes de nubes, un sistema de nubes giratorias en este nuevo imagen de Júpiter JunoCam . Esta imagen fue tomada durante el cierre del 2 de febrero de 2017, desde una altitud de unos 9.000 millas (14.500 km) sobre las turbulentas nubes del planeta gigante.😯👌
❇(Repost @nasajuno) 
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#NASA #Juno #Júpiter #ciencia #espacial #astronomía #planeta #fotografía #creation #cosmos #SistemaSolar #solarsystem #astronomy #amazing #fotografía #photography #impresionante #telescope #hubble #discovery #descubrimiento #planet 1457758974731627094_4084013387

👀🔭Jovian art. Corrientes de nubes, un sistema de nubes giratorias en este nuevo imagen de Júpiter JunoCam . Esta imagen fue tomada durante el cierre del 2 de febrero de 2017, desde una altitud de unos 9.000 millas (14.500 km) sobre las turbulentas nubes del planeta gigante.😯👌 ❇(Repost @nasajuno) _ #nasa #juno #júpiter #ciencia #espacial #astronomía #planeta #fotografía #creation #cosmos #sistemasolar #solarsystem #astronomy #amazing #fotografía #photography #impresionante #telescope #hubble #discovery #descubrimiento #planet

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View astrophysicsig's Instagram There’s a celestial body 400 light years away that looks a lot like Saturn, except its rings are so large that they shouldn’t be able to exist. Its official title is J1407b, but it’s been informally dubbed Saturn on steroids. Whoa, whoa, slow down. We’re not actually sure that J1407b is a planet. It could be a brown dwarf, which is technically a star but really sits somewhere between failed star and enormous gas giant. Either way, it’s the ring system that has scientists talking. It’s 75 million miles in diameter, which is about 200 times larger than the rings of Saturn. If J1407b was in our own solar system, it would appear in our sky many times larger than our own moon. The problem is that as J1407b travels in its elliptical orbit, it gets dangerously close to its host star—so close that its rings should break apart due to the forces of gravity. But they don’t. Astronomers are not sure why. 
If you thought Saturn is the most majestic ringed planet, think again. J1407b is the planet with largest ring cover, discovered so far. Thank again, 
It has a vast and massive expanse of about 30 rings, with a diameter of tens of millions of kilometres. 
This object is about 434 lys away, and is the first ringed exo planet discovered through the transit method. The team also said, that the spaces between the rings contain exo moons, accreted by the material orbiting this planet.
The stellar system is however only 16 million years old, and the high mass of the ring system (almost an Earth mass) are thought to be more, of a circumplanetary or protoexosatellite disk still in the process of forming moons/satellites, rather than a proper stable ring system in an evolved planetary system, unlike Saturn's rings. Which means, after a few years, these rings may disappear and we may see moons around this planet.
If put in our sky, the rings would be distinctly visible, even at Saturn's distance from us.
(Picture/illustration Credits: EarthSkyScience)
- 1457755882698851019_4008710248

There’s a celestial body 400 light years away that looks a lot like Saturn, except its rings are so large that they shouldn’t be able to exist. Its official title is J1407b, but it’s been informally dubbed Saturn on steroids. Whoa, whoa, slow down. We’re not actually sure that J1407b is a planet. It could be a brown dwarf, which is technically a star but really sits somewhere between failed star and enormous gas giant. Either way, it’s the ring system that has scientists talking. It’s 75 million miles in diameter, which is about 200 times larger than the rings of Saturn. If J1407b was in our own solar system, it would appear in our sky many times larger than our own moon. The problem is that as J1407b travels in its elliptical orbit, it gets dangerously close to its host star—so close that its rings should break apart due to the forces of gravity. But they don’t. Astronomers are not sure why. If you thought Saturn is the most majestic ringed planet, think again. J1407b is the planet with largest ring cover, discovered so far. Thank again, It has a vast and massive expanse of about 30 rings, with a diameter of tens of millions of kilometres. This object is about 434 lys away, and is the first ringed exo planet discovered through the transit method. The team also said, that the spaces between the rings contain exo moons, accreted by the material orbiting this planet. The stellar system is however only 16 million years old, and the high mass of the ring system (almost an Earth mass) are thought to be more, of a circumplanetary or protoexosatellite disk still in the process of forming moons/satellites, rather than a proper stable ring system in an evolved planetary system, unlike Saturn's rings. Which means, after a few years, these rings may disappear and we may see moons around this planet. If put in our sky, the rings would be distinctly visible, even at Saturn's distance from us. (Picture/illustration Credits: EarthSkyScience) -

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View digitaloffline's Instagram @Regrann from @nasa -  Bang! The events surrounding the Big Bang were so cataclysmic that they left an indelible imprint on the fabric of the cosmos. We can detect these scars today by observing the oldest light in the universe. As it was created nearly 14 billion years ago, this light - which exists now as weak microwave radiation and is thus named the cosmic microwave background (CMB) - permeates the entire cosmos, filling it with detectable photons.

The Hubble Space Telescope observed one of most massive known galaxy clusters, seen in this image. This observation of the cluster, 5 billion light-years from Earth, helped astronomers study the cosmic microwave background. 
Image credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA, T. Kitayama (Toho University, Japan)/ESA/Hubble & NASA

#nasa #hst #hubble #nasabeyond #astronomy #galacy #bigbangtheory #bigbang #cosmos #universe #science - #regrann 1457754900225335661_4380759996

@Regrann from @nasa - Bang! The events surrounding the Big Bang were so cataclysmic that they left an indelible imprint on the fabric of the cosmos. We can detect these scars today by observing the oldest light in the universe. As it was created nearly 14 billion years ago, this light - which exists now as weak microwave radiation and is thus named the cosmic microwave background (CMB) - permeates the entire cosmos, filling it with detectable photons. The Hubble Space Telescope observed one of most massive known galaxy clusters, seen in this image. This observation of the cluster, 5 billion light-years from Earth, helped astronomers study the cosmic microwave background. Image credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA, T. Kitayama (Toho University, Japan)/ESA/Hubble & NASA #nasa #hst #hubble #nasabeyond #astronomy #galacy #bigbangtheory #bigbang #cosmos #universe #science- #regrann

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View bethechange_tron's Instagram @Regrann from @thehubblescope -  New Galaxy SMM J2135-0102
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"#Create in me a clean #heart, O #God; and renew a right #spirit within me."
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For the first time, astronomers have made direct measurements of the size and brightness of regions of star-birth in a very distant galaxy, thanks to a chance discovery with the APEX telescope. A cosmic “gravitational lens” is magnifying the galaxy, giving us a close-up view that would otherwise be impossible. This lucky break reveals a hectic and vigorous star-forming life for galaxies in the early Universe, with stellar nurseries forming one hundred times faster than in more recent galaxies.
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#amazing #astronomy #beauty #chandra #bible #bibletext #nasabeyond #constellation #creation #galaxy #hubble #hubbletelescope #interstellar #nature #nasa #cosmos #hubblehangout #space #universe #scripture #naturelovers #cosmology #science #hst 1457714961131481836_33311109

@Regrann from @thehubblescope - New Galaxy SMM J2135-0102 . " #createin me a clean #heart, O #God; and renew a right #spiritwithin me." . For the first time, astronomers have made direct measurements of the size and brightness of regions of star-birth in a very distant galaxy, thanks to a chance discovery with the APEX telescope. A cosmic “gravitational lens” is magnifying the galaxy, giving us a close-up view that would otherwise be impossible. This lucky break reveals a hectic and vigorous star-forming life for galaxies in the early Universe, with stellar nurseries forming one hundred times faster than in more recent galaxies. . #amazing #astronomy #beauty #chandra #bible #bibletext #nasabeyond #constellation #creation #galaxy #hubble #hubbletelescope #interstellar #nature #nasa #cosmos #hubblehangout #space #universe #scripture #naturelovers #cosmology #science #hst

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View galaxywear's Instagram Front of the custom painted lab coat. This side was mostly famous nebula scenes from the Hubble Space Telescope. 🌌🎨 #labcoat #custom #hubble #hubblespacetelescope 1457668209087641936_1372634859

Front of the custom painted lab coat. This side was mostly famous nebula scenes from the Hubble Space Telescope. 🌌🎨 #labcoat #custom #hubble #hubblespacetelescope

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