The most comprehensive view yet of the evolution of the Universe. Hubble Space Telescope observations in the ultraviolet have been added to the existing observations of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field. So the youngest and hottest stars - absent from the original - are now included. (Image Credit: NASA, ESA, H. Teplitz and M. Rafelski (IPAC/Caltech), A. Koekemoer (STScI), R. Windhorst (Arizona State University), and Z. Levay (STScI))

Spiral Galaxy NGC 2841 NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope

All the stars in the sky, I would give everything just to be with you! <3 Repins or Likes would be awesome. Don't forget to listen to my music on youtube :) Thank you

This wide, detailed Spitzer Space Telescope view features infrared light from dust (red) and old stars (blue) in Andromeda, a massive spiral galaxy a mere 2.5 million light-years away.

If the Hubble telescope is able to capture this many stars in a small portion of the universe, how can we possibly be so arrogant to think that we are alone?

Ultraviolet Saturn (NASA, Hubble Space Telescope)

The Hubble Extreme Deep Field, the deepest image of the universe ever taken in visible light.

Science Fact: "Our Solar System takes 225 million years to rotate around the Milky Way. The last time Earth was in its current position, dinosaurs were just beginning to roam the earth." Wow, mind-blowing! #science #fact

This photo from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope shows an ominous pillar of gas and dust known as the Cone Nebula. The image shows the top portion of the nebula that is 2.5 light years in height. The Cone Nebula is 2,500 light-years from Earth in the Monoceros constellation. The red halo of light seen around the pillar is caused when ultraviolet radiation causes hydrogen gas in the nebula to glow.

The Tadpole Galaxy (also known as UGC 10214 or Arp 188) is a disrupted barred spiral galaxy located about 420 million light-years away toward the northern constellation Draco. Its most dramatic features are an incredibly long trail of stars and massive, bright blue star clusters, reflecting the essence of our dynamic, restless and violent Universe. - Credit: NASA, Hubble, Mehdi Bozzo-Rey

At the 2015 World Science Festival, four prominent astrophysicists discussed one of the most troubling (and embarrassing) puzzles in modern physics, and whether a theory of multiple universes can hope to solve it.

This image of a pair of interacting galaxies called Arp 273 was released to celebrate the 21st anniversary of the launch of the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope. The distorted shape of the larger of the two galaxies shows signs of tidal interactions with the smaller of the two. It is thought that the smaller galaxy has actually passed through the larger one

♥ milky way

New Telescope to Take First-Ever Black Hole Photo - A group of astronomers are meeting this week to plan out an ambitious and unprecedented project — capturing the first-ever image of a black hole. The researchers want to create an Earth-size virtual instrument called the Event Horizon Telescope, a worldwide network of radio telescopes powerful enough to snap a picture of the supermassive black hole at the heart of our Milky Way galaxy.

Stunning dust streaks of NGC 4206 in Virgo. WIRED Space Photo of the Day for October 10, 2014

Nubes turquesa compuestas de hidrógeno en la Gran Nube de Magallanes (NASA-ESA, 2014)

orion nebula

Hubble's Messier 9 Globular Cluster Photo-shows hundreds of thousands of glittering stars shine in a cluster at the center of our galaxy in a new photograph from the Hubble Space Telescope.

This photo from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope shows a quadruple Saturn moon transit. The image was snapped by Hubble on February 29, 2009. The unique alignment seen in this photo gave astronomers an opportunity to capture a 'parade of celestial bodies' crossing Saturn's face. The largest body is the giant moon Titan, which is bigger than the planet Mercury. Several much smaller icy moons line up along the upper edge of the rings. vintagraph.com

Exploring Universe: NGC 3627: Revealing Hidden Black Holes The spiral galaxy NGC 3627 is located about 30 million light years from Earth. This composite image includes X-ray data from NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory (blue), infrared data from the Spitzer Space Telescope (red), and optical data from the Hubble Space Telescope and the Very Large Telescope (yellow).