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I got it for my girl,..but I guess it’s mine👌🏻✨🌌🔭 #telescope

image by @dannicklevy with caption : "regram @nasa
Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galactic coll"- 1698878711301390641
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regram @nasa Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galactic collision. A smaller galaxy has passed right through a large disk galaxy and produced shock waves that swept up gas and dust, much like ripples produced when a stone is dropped into a lake. Intense areas of star formation were sparked up, seen here in blue by our Hubble Space Telescope (@NASAHubble). The outermost ring of the galaxy, which is 1.5 times the size of our Milky Way, marks the shock wave’s leading edge. This object is one of the most dramatic examples of the small class of ring galaxies. This image is based on earlier Hubble data of the Cartwheel Galaxy that was reprocessed in 2010, bringing out more detail in the image than seen before. Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA #telescope

Jenn Waterman (@wicked.foxxi) Instagram Profile Photo wicked.foxxi

Jenn Waterman

image by Jenn Waterman (@wicked.foxxi) with caption : ":: Credit :: @nasahubble 
It’s beginning to look a lot like the holiday season in this Hubble image of a blizzard of sta" - 1698877129159468640
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:: Credit :: @nasahubble It’s beginning to look a lot like the holiday season in this Hubble image of a blizzard of stars, which resembles a swirling snowstorm in a snow globe. The stars are residents of the globular star cluster Messier 79, or M79, located 41,000 light-years from Earth, in the constellation Lepus. The cluster is also known as NGC 1904. Globular clusters are gravitationally bound groupings of as many as 1 million stars. M79 contains about 150,000 stars packed into an area measuring only 118 light-years across. These giant “star-globes” contain some of the oldest stars in our galaxy, estimated to be 11.7 billion years old. Most globular clusters are grouped around the central hub of our pinwheel-shaped galaxy. However, M79’s home is nearly on the opposite side of the sky from the direction of the galactic center. One idea for the cluster’s unusual location is that its neighborhood may contain a higher-than-average density of stars, which fueled its formation. Another possibility is that M79 may have formed in an unusual dwarf galaxy that is merging with the Milky Way. In the Hubble image, Sun-like stars appear yellow. The reddish stars are bright giants that represent the final stages of a star’s life. Most of the blue stars sprinkled throughout the cluster are aging “helium-burning” stars. These bright blue stars have exhausted their hydrogen fuel and are now fusing helium in their cores. A scattering of fainter blue stars are “blue stragglers.” These unusual stars glow in blue light, mimicking the appearance of hot, young stars. Blue stragglers form either by the merger of stars in a binary system or by the collision of two unrelated stars in M79’s crowded core. Credit: NASA/Hubble #telescope

Absolute Knowledge (@knowledge_absolute) Instagram Profile Photo knowledge_absolute

Absolute Knowledge

image by Absolute Knowledge (@knowledge_absolute) with caption : "#Repost @nasa
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Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galact" - 1698874268635148459
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@nasa ・ ・ ・ Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galactic collision. A smaller galaxy has passed right through a large disk galaxy and produced shock waves that swept up gas and dust, much like ripples produced when a stone is dropped into a lake. Intense areas of star formation were sparked up, seen here in blue by our Hubble Space Telescope (@NASAHubble). The outermost ring of the galaxy, which is 1.5 times the size of our Milky Way, marks the shock wave’s leading edge. This object is one of the most dramatic examples of the small class of ring galaxies. This image is based on earlier Hubble data of the Cartwheel Galaxy that was reprocessed in 2010, bringing out more detail in the image than seen before. Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA #telescope

Meade Instruments (@meadeinstruments) Instagram Profile Photo meadeinstruments

Meade Instruments

image by Meade Instruments (@meadeinstruments) with caption : "Ribbons and Pearls of Spiral Galaxy NGC 1398. NGC 1398 not only has a ring of pearly stars, gas, and dust around its cen" - 1698873636092806236
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Ribbons and Pearls of Spiral Galaxy NGC 1398. NGC 1398 not only has a ring of pearly stars, gas, and dust around its center, but a bar of stars and gas across its center, and spiral arms that appear like ribbons. PC: NASA/European Southern Observatory. https://go.nasa.gov/2DsfVzz . . . . #telescope

Gamger TV (@gamgertv) Instagram Profile Photo gamgertv

Gamger TV

image by Gamger TV (@gamgertv) with caption : "Welcome back @nasa 
Shutdown over!

#Repost @nasa (@get_repost)
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Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestia" - 1698871023427286666
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Welcome back @nasa Shutdown over! @nasa (@get_repost) ・・・ Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galactic collision. A smaller galaxy has passed right through a large disk galaxy and produced shock waves that swept up gas and dust, much like ripples produced when a stone is dropped into a lake. Intense areas of star formation were sparked up, seen here in blue by our Hubble Space Telescope (@NASAHubble). The outermost ring of the galaxy, which is 1.5 times the size of our Milky Way, marks the shock wave’s leading edge. This object is one of the most dramatic examples of the small class of ring galaxies. This image is based on earlier Hubble data of the Cartwheel Galaxy that was reprocessed in 2010, bringing out more detail in the image than seen before. Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA #telescope

Instagram Image by Chronos (@gio_nick_jon) with caption : "Amazing!!! #Repost @nasa (@get_repost)
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Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a res" at Toronto, Ontario - 1698867450207507462

Amazing!!! @nasa (@get_repost) ・・・ Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galactic collision. A smaller galaxy has passed right through a large disk galaxy and produced shock waves that swept up gas and dust, much like ripples produced when a stone is dropped into a lake. Intense areas of star formation were sparked up, seen here in blue by our Hubble Space Telescope (@NASAHubble). The outermost ring of the galaxy, which is 1.5 times the size of our Milky Way, marks the shock wave’s leading edge. This object is one of the most dramatic examples of the small class of ring galaxies. This image is based on earlier Hubble data of the Cartwheel Galaxy that was reprocessed in 2010, bringing out more detail in the image than seen before. Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA #telescope

Paula Forrester (@pjforrester) Instagram Profile Photo pjforrester

Paula Forrester

image by Paula Forrester (@pjforrester) with caption : "Tonight's moon #astrophotography #astronomy #moon #telescope" - 1698867142386149840
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Tonight's moon #telescope

Federica 🌸 (桃花🌸) (@fedezoso) Instagram Profile Photo fedezoso

Federica 🌸 (桃花🌸)

image by Federica 🌸 (桃花🌸) (@fedezoso) with caption : "Il mio amore sconfinato per l'universo 💘✨
Ho già detto che qualche anno fa sono arrivata alle finali nazionali delle oli" - 1698859096947692192
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Il mio amore sconfinato per l'universo 💘✨ Ho già detto che qualche anno fa sono arrivata alle finali nazionali delle olimpiadi italiane di astronomia? 💃 Ci sarà un giorno in cui abborderò qualcuno con "Hey, ti va un po' di astronomia solo io e te?", ma non è questo il giorno. : @nasa via @renstapp ··· “ Rightfully named the Cartwheel Galaxy, this celestial object’s shape is a result of a violent galactic collision. A smaller galaxy has passed right through a large disk galaxy and produced shock waves that swept up gas and dust, much like ripples produced when a stone is dropped into a lake. Intense areas of star formation were sparked up, seen here in blue by our Hubble Space Telescope (@NASAHubble). The outermost ring of the galaxy, which is 1.5 times the size of our Milky Way, marks the shock wave’s leading edge. This object is one of the most dramatic examples of the small class of ring galaxies. This image is based on earlier Hubble data of the Cartwheel Galaxy that was reprocessed in 2010, bringing out more detail in the image than seen before. Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA #telescope ”