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"The Tree of Life" experiments with the forces of universe.

Below the Line: The Effects of 'The Tree of Life'

"Voyage of Time", de Malick avanza en su producción

"Voyage of Time", de Malick avanza en su producción - CineramaPlus

Alma Vieja, Joven o Nómada. ¿Qué clase de Alma eres?

Alma Vieja, Joven o Nómada. ¿Qué clase de Alma eres?

Michael Jaeger captó esta imagen del cometa Lovejoy y la tituló "El evento de desconexión". La competencia, que es organizada por el Observatorio Real Greenwich en Londres, en asociación con la compañía de inversiones Insight Investment y la revista Sky at Night de la BBC, elige las mejores imágenes en ocho categorías: Cielos; Galaxias; Auroras; Luna; Sol; Gente y espacio; Estrellas y nebulosas, y Planetas, cometas y asteroides.

The Disconnection Event Michael Jäeger (Austria) Comet Lovejoy soars through the night sky in a green haze with an ion tail in its wake. The image shows Lovejoy appearing to lose its tail on 21 January

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It's surprisingly simple to create jaw-dropping cosmic scenes with everyday ingredients. Put together a shopping list and get ready to blow some minds.

The Tree of Life Terrence Malick 2011

Tree Of Life, The Tree, Cinematography, Cinema

Astronomy Photographer of the Year 2016 shortlist - in pictures

Astronomy Photographer of the Year 2016 shortlist - in pictures

“Frozen Giant” by Nicholas Roemmelt - The celestial curve of the Milky Way joins with the light of a stargazer’s headlamp to form a monumental arch over the Cimon della Pella in the heart of the Dolomites mountain range in northeastern Italy.

Painted Hills of Oregon Photographer: Nicholas Roemmelt (Germany)

© Nicholas Roemmelt/Astronomy Photographer of the Year 2016 Painted Hills by Nicholas Roemmelt (Germany). With very little light pollution, the glimmering stars of the Milky Way bathe the colourful layers of the Painted Hills of Oregon in a natural glow.

A stream of highly charged particles from the sun is headed straight toward Earth, threatening to plunge cities around the world into darkness and bring the global economy screeching to a halt. This isn't the premise of the latest doomsday thriller. Massive solar storms have happened before – and another one is likely to occur soon.

How a solar flare could send us back to the Stone Age

The sun unleashed a beautiful prominence eruption from its east limb (left side) on Monday, April Here, the solar flare was seen by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory. (NASA/GSFC/SDO) PrevNextGo to page 1

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