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Closeups of the central regions of onion nebula - Google Search

Closeups of the central regions of onion nebula - Google Search

Australian National University astrophysicist Brian Schmidt chose this Hubble photo of Supernova SN 1994D as his favorite space image, which he called "the poster child of a type Ia supernovae."

Astronaut Snaps Another Stunning Pic Of Chicago From Space

Australian National University astrophysicist Brian Schmidt chose this Hubble photo of Supernova SN 1994D as his favorite space image, which he called "the poster child of a type Ia supernovae."

PK 164 +31.1, планетарная туманность Джонс-Эмберсон 1 в созвездии Рысь

PK 164 +31.1, планетарная туманность Джонс-Эмберсон 1 в созвездии Рысь

Abell 1689. No son estrellas, sino galaxias, con miles de millones de estrellas cada una. La foto la hizo el Hubble. La masa del cúmulo es tal, que curva el espacio circundante y desvía los rayos de luz que atraviesan la región, procedente de objetos más distantes. Es lo que los científicos llaman una "lente gravitacional". Sin embargo, de toda esa masa, sólo el 1% corresponde a las galaxias que vemos. El resto es materia oscura.

Abell 1689. No son estrellas, sino galaxias, con miles de millones de estrellas cada una. La foto la hizo el Hubble. La masa del cúmulo es tal, que curva el espacio circundante y desvía los rayos de luz que atraviesan la región, procedente de objetos más distantes. Es lo que los científicos llaman una "lente gravitacional". Sin embargo, de toda esa masa, sólo el 1% corresponde a las galaxias que vemos. El resto es materia oscura.

This Hubble telescope image of a dense swarm of stars shows the central region of the globular cluster NGC 2808. All the stars in NGC 2808 were born within 200 million years very early in the life of the 12.5-billion-year-old massive cluster. Of the about 150 known globular clusters in our Milky Way Galaxy, NGC 2808 is one of the most massive, containing more than 1 million stars. The Hubble images were taken in May 2005 and in August and November 2006.

This Hubble telescope image of a dense swarm of stars shows the central region of the globular cluster NGC 2808. All the stars in NGC 2808 were born within 200 million years very early in the life of the 12.5-billion-year-old massive cluster. Of the about 150 known globular clusters in our Milky Way Galaxy, NGC 2808 is one of the most massive, containing more than 1 million stars. The Hubble images were taken in May 2005 and in August and November 2006.

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