You might also like pins from these topics

Ghosts

There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
He used Pinterest to start his rooftop oasis
Join Pinterest to find (and save!) all the things that inspire you.
Creating an account means you’re okay with Pinterest's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy.
50+
billion Pins
to explore
15
seconds to
sign up (free!)
Visit site
  • DLat Photography

    The royal #constellation #Cepheus. the shapes are cosmic dust clouds faintly visible in dimly reflected starlight. Far from your own neighborhood on planet Earth, they lurk at the edge of the Cepheus Flare molecular cloud complex some 1,200 light-years away. Over 2 light-years across the ghostly nebula known as vdB 141 or Sh2-136 is near the center of the field. The core of the dark cloud on the right is collapsing and is likely a binary star system in the early stages of formation

Related Pins

NASA's SDO Captures a Monster Prominence by NASA Goddard Photo and Video

Sun activity, Oct. 22, 2011. Magnetic field lines, when these break we get flares or CME's

Ring of Fire -- Solar Eruption on the Surface of the Sun

Nasa's amazing image of a solar flare.

Scientists talk about dark matter, the invisible, mysterious substance that occupies the space between stars. Dark matter makes up 99.99 percent of the universe, and they don't know what it is. - David Wong

Eclipse. Now, I know it has nothing to do with our world as it does not live on it but without the sun, we wouldn't either. The suns light touches everything so, I guess it does live here.

Trigger-Happy Star Formation (NASA, Chandra, 8/12/09). his composite image, combining data from the Chandra X-ray Observatory and the Spitzer Space Telescope shows the molecular cloud Cepheus B, located in our Galaxy about 2,400 light years from the Earth. A molecular cloud is a region containing cool interstellar gas and dust left over from the formation of the galaxy and mostly contains molecular hydrogen.

On July 28, 2012, the sun emitted a mid-level flare, categorized as an M6.2 flare. The flare is visible here in the lower left-hand side, coming from an active region on the sun named AR 1532. This image was captured by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO)