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  • Mindy Burton

    During the later parts of their lives, stars can shed material into the surrounding space, depositing heavy elements. The most dramatic way this is done is through a supernova explosion. In fact, since the earliest moments of the Universe, during the Big Bang, heavy elements have only been produced as a by-product of stellar evolution! That's what astronomers mean when they say "we are all star-stuff."

  • Sydnee Hamrick

    Orion So many interesting things are in this one constellation. The stars, and M42 (the Orion Nebula).

  • Elise Lambson

    One of my favorite things about winter!

  • Chelsea Dearie

    Orion constellation

  • Sandy

    Orion: the Hunter in the Winter Night Sky ~ Calgary, Alberta, Canada

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Orion Nebula This world is really awesome. The woman who make our chocolate think you're awesome, too. Please consider ordering some Peruvian Chocolate today! Fast shipping!

The Sword Of Orion - The Orion constellation is noticeable for three medium-bright stars in a short, straight row. These stars represent Orion’s Belt. If you look closely, you’ll notice a curved line of stars “hanging” from the three Belt stars. These stars represent Orion’s Sword. Look for the Orion Nebula about midway down in the Sword of Orion, otherwise known as M42, a stellar nursery where new stars are being born. [Space Future:]

Orion Nebula. Closest star forming region to the Sun.

This feels like the setting from my favorite book FROZEN FIRE by. Tim Bowler ! MUST READ.

Adrift 1,500 light-years away in one of the night sky's most recognizable constellations, the glowing Orion Nebula and the dark Horsehead Nebula are contrasting cosmic vistas. They both appear in this stunning composite color photograph along with other nebulosities as part of the giant Orion Molecular Cloud complex, itself hundreds of light-years across.

Psalm 19:1" The heavens declare the glory of God; And the firmament shows His handiwork." Star Formation In Orion Nebula

Add Some Beauty: Wish I May, Wish I Might.

Orion the Hunter. Sirius (the brightest star in our sky) - which marks Canis Major, Canis Minor, and Lepus. On February evenings, look south (from northern latitudes) to find Orion. Use the bright stars of his belt to locate Canis Major, Canis Minor, and Lepus. Orion and his companions were so bright last Saturday evening. "Orion is arising, you can see his stars ablazing...." Anyone remember that song?