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Click for full size

NGC 6861, a lenticular galaxy discovered in 1826 by the Scottish astronomer James Dunlop. Credit: ESA/Hubble Space Telescope/NASA

NGC 6861, a lenticular galaxy discovered in 1826 by the Scottish astronomer James Dunlop. Credit: ESA/Hubble Space Telescope/NASA

온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트

온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트온라인토토사이트 ≪ MS-X.KR 코드 0921 ≫ 온라인토토사이트

A star set to explode:  Hubble image of SBW1, a nebula with a giant star at its center.  Scientists say it is destined to go supernova, maybe in our lifetime.

A star set to explode: Hubble image of SBW1, a nebula with a giant star at its center. Scientists say it is destined to go supernova, maybe in our lifetime.

"Rose Galaxy" is actually two - Galaxies UGC 1810 and UGC 1813

"Rose Galaxy" is actually two - Galaxies UGC 1810 and UGC 1813

blue nebula It's hard to escape the wonder# of the created universe#. It's humbling as you gaze into it's infinite splendor#.

blue nebula It's hard to escape the wonder# of the created universe#. It's humbling as you gaze into it's infinite splendor#.

Hercules A

Hercules A

According to Quantum math, there is a mathematical explanation behind why the counterclockwise formation of a galaxy looks very similar to the whirlpool effect of water going down a drain. #Fractals in Nature

According to Quantum math, there is a mathematical explanation behind why the counterclockwise formation of a galaxy looks very similar to the whirlpool effect of water going down a drain. #Fractals in Nature

Brian Davis took this photo of the Orion Nebula from a driveway in the suburbs of Sumter, S.C., over 3.5 hours on Jan. 1, 2012 using a QSI 583wsg camera, Stellarvue SVR105 4" APO Refractor telescope, mounted on a Celestron CGE. Davis sent the image in to SPACE.com on Oct. 8. The entire region of the sword of Orion can be seen in the photo. The Running Man Nebula, or NGC 1977, is visible to the left of the image. [Read the Story Behind This Photo Here]

Brian Davis took this photo of the Orion Nebula from a driveway in the suburbs of Sumter, S.C., over 3.5 hours on Jan. 1, 2012 using a QSI 583wsg camera, Stellarvue SVR105 4" APO Refractor telescope, mounted on a Celestron CGE. Davis sent the image in to SPACE.com on Oct. 8. The entire region of the sword of Orion can be seen in the photo. The Running Man Nebula, or NGC 1977, is visible to the left of the image. [Read the Story Behind This Photo Here]

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