galaxyshmalaxy:

_MG_5462 (by fishonkevin)

galaxyshmalaxy:

_MG_5462 (by fishonkevin)

cometsmeteoroids:

Flaming Auroras by Stephen Bowden

cometsmeteoroids:

Flaming Auroras by Stephen Bowden

galaxyshmalaxy:

Cepheus Region (by fishonkevin)

galaxyshmalaxy:

Cepheus Region (by fishonkevin)

cometsmeteoroids:

Dazzling Auroras by Geir Kristiansen

cometsmeteoroids:

Dazzling Auroras by Geir Kristiansen

galaxyshmalaxy:

arctic nightsky (by John A.Hemmingsen)

galaxyshmalaxy:

arctic nightsky (by John A.Hemmingsen)

galaxyshmalaxy:

Look up (by John A.Hemmingsen)

galaxyshmalaxy:

Look up (by John A.Hemmingsen)

cometsmeteoroids:

Finland’s Aurora by Jamie Cooper

cometsmeteoroids:

Finland’s Aurora by Jamie Cooper

cometsmeteoroids:

Deep Purple by Francesco Galbiati

cometsmeteoroids:

Deep Purple by Francesco Galbiati

cometsmeteoroids:

Aurora Borealis by Marcus Åhlund

cometsmeteoroids:

Aurora Borealis by Marcus Åhlund

n-a-s-a:

Galactic Center 
Credit & Copyright: Jaime Fernandez 

n-a-s-a:

Galactic Center

Credit & Copyright: Jaime Fernandez 

cometsmeteoroids:

Star Cluster R136 Bursts Out
Image Credit:NASA, ESA, & F. Paresce (INAF-IASF), R. O’Connell (U. Virginia), & the HST WFC3 Science Oversight Committee
In the center of star-forming region 30 Doradus lies a huge cluster of the largest, hottest, most massive stars known. These stars, known collectively as star cluster R136, were captured above in visible light by the newly installed Wide Field Camera peering though the recently refurbished Hubble Space Telescope. Gas and dust clouds in 30 Doradus, also known as the Tarantula Nebula, have been sculpted into elongated shapes by powerful winds and ultraviolet radiation from these hot cluster stars. The 30 Doradus Nebula lies within a neighboring galaxy known as the Large Magellanic Cloud and is located a mere 170,000 light-years away.

cometsmeteoroids:

Star Cluster R136 Bursts Out

Image Credit:NASAESA, & F. Paresce (INAF-IASF), R. O’Connell (U. Virginia), & the HST WFC3 Science Oversight Committee

In the center of star-forming region 30 Doradus lies a huge cluster of the largest, hottest, most massive stars known. These stars, known collectively as star cluster R136, were captured above in visible light by the newly installed Wide Field Camera peering though the recently refurbished Hubble Space Telescope. Gas and dust clouds in 30 Doradus, also known as the Tarantula Nebula, have been sculpted into elongated shapes by powerful winds and ultraviolet radiation from these hot cluster stars. The 30 Doradus Nebula lies within a neighboring galaxy known as the Large Magellanic Cloud and is located a mere 170,000 light-years away.

galaxyshmalaxy:

24th March 1991 5 rf (by quayman)

galaxyshmalaxy:

24th March 1991 5 rf (by quayman)