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More like this: space shuttle, solar eclipse and mars.

The Eridanus Void. This area shows almost no signs of cosmic matter, meaning no stars, planets, solar systems or clouds of cosmic dust. Researchers couldn't even find dark matter, which is invisible but measurable by its gravitational pull. There were also no signs of black holes that might have gobbled up the matter once present in the region.

Image from the Mars Curiosity showing Earth from Mars.

Twitter / MSL_101: One of Curiosity's Wheels in high res (IT'S THE SURFACE OF MARS, PEOPLE!!!)

Space Shuttle in zero gravity orbit

Love this photo of Saturn slipping behind the Moon.

Watch Saturn Slip Behind the Moon

1st 360 Degree Color Panorama from China’s Chang’e-3 Lunar Lander

Eye to the Galaxy. This view from a gorge of a Milky Way night sky, Karijini National Park, Western Australia by Paul Pichugin.

The Clearest Image of a Sunspot Ever Taken, Courtesy of the Big Bear Solar Observatory

the Hubble telescope allows us to see farther than we've ever seen before. And due to its high-tech cameras, we can distinguish between stars' atmospheres. Older stars cool down and become red giants, while younger stars burn blue.

International Space Station silhouetted against the moon

Astronaut Mike Hopkins, a flight engineer on NASA's Expedition 38, was the subject of an out-of-this-world selfie on Christmas Eve, during the second of two spacewalks on the International Space Station.

When we see an auroral arc – and associated rays – we're really seeing a small section of the much larger, permanent aurora called the auroral oval. The northern oval is centered over the geomagnetic north pole located in northern Canada. Credit: NASA

Chinese rover & lander beam back Selfies with China’s Flag shining on Moon’s Surface

Hebes Chasma is an almost 8 km-deep canyon on Mars, stretching 315 km in an east–west direction and 125 km from north to south at its widest point

The surface of the moon, in a photograph taken by the camera of the lunar probe, Chang'e-3, displayed on the screen of the Beijing Aerospace Control Center in China.

Launch photographed from space tilt-shift photography

Comet ISON & Mt. Fuji

Comets ISON and Encke swimming through the solar wind

Say Goodbye to Comet ISON (for now): Timelapse and Image Gallery