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Photo Links 12
From Magic Mike

My collection of links to photos of the best Hubble Space Telescope photos and other NASA photos,
incredible landscapes, scenic wonders and wildlife animals,
AND Art Masters of the 10th through 20th Centuries from World Museums.

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Watch a Leonid meteor explode. Credit: ROTSE Team. The tremendous heat generated by the collision of a small sand-bit moving at 70 kilometers/second with the Earth's upper atmosphere causes the meteor literally explodes leaving a visible cloud that dissipates slowly. Clicking on the image will start a (4.2 Megabtye) movie of thirty 1-minute exposures showing the explosion cloud dissipate. (When it is done loading it will play the movie. Make a new browser window and do something else while it loads.) LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
Catching Falling Stardust Credit: ESA, NASA Explanation: This carrot shaped track is actually little more than 5 hundredths of an inch long. It is the trail of a meteroid through the high-tech substance aerogel exposed to space by the shuttle launched EURECA (European Recoverable Carrier) spacecraft. The meteoroid itself, about a thousandth of an inch in diameter, is visible where it came to rest, just beyond the tip of the carrot (far right). Chemical analyses of interplanetary dust particles similar to this one suggest that some of them may be bits of comets and represent samples of material from the early stages of the formation of the Solar System. LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
Green Fireball Credit and Copyright: Steve Dunn Explanation: "Goodness, Gracious, Green Balls Of Fire!", might have been an appropriate theme song title for the 1998 Leonid meteor shower. Many observers, like astrophotographer Steve Dunn watching from Cape Canaveral, Florida, USA, reported that a lot of the characteristically bright Leonid meteors had a greenish tint. LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
Bright Leonids Credit and Copyright: Olivier Staiger Rich in bright and awesome fireballs, the Leonid Meteor Shower came early this year. In fact, judging from meteor watcher reports the peak came nearly 15 hours earlier than the best predictions. Observers on the Canary Islands were probably close to an ideal viewing location and recorded a maximum of effectively about 200 to 250 meteors per hour near dawn on November 17 - way below the peak rate during the 1966 Leonid meteor storm display. Still, those blessed with clear skies in dark, early morning hours all over planet Earth were treated to a first rate cosmic light show. Roving astrophotographer Olivier Staiger took this stunning image of two bright Leonids in the skies over Chiang Mai, Thailand. Authors & editors: Robert Nemiroff (MTU) & Jerry Bonnell (USRA) NASA Technical Rep.: Jay Norris. LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
Close-Up of the Bubble Nebula Hubble Heritage Team (AURA/ STScI/ NASA) Explanation: It's the bubble versus the cloud. NGC 7635, the Bubble Nebula, is being pushed out by the stellar wind of massive central star BD+602522. Next door, though, lives a giant molecular cloud, visible above to the upper left. At this place in space, an irresistible force meets an immovable object in an interesting way. The cloud is able to contain the expansion of the bubble gas, but gets blasted by the hot radiation from the bubble's central star. The radiation heats up dense regions of the molecular cloud, causing the orange glow seen above. The Bubble Nebula is about 10 light-years across and part of a much larger complex of stars and shells. The Bubble Nebula can be seen with a small telescope towards the constellation of Cassiopeia. Authors & editors: Robert Nemiroff (MTU) & Jerry Bonnell (USRA) NASA Technical Rep.: Jay Norris. Specific rights apply. A service of: LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
NGC 7635: The Bubble Nebula Credit & Copyright: T. Bonev et al. (Astron. Inst., U. Bonn), Pik Terskol Obs. LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
Beautiful fireworks at photo gallery of bonpei (Fuminori Hayano) A site in Japan
Smallest moon in the System, Deimos: A Small Martian Moon, Viking Project, JPL, NASA
Leonid Fireball From 1966 (FIXED) Credit: J. W. Young ( TMO, JPL, NASA) Explanation: This bright fireball meteor was photographed from Table Mountain Observatory during the peak of the annual Leonid meteor shower on November 17, 1966.  
GLAST Gamma-Ray Sky Simulation This simulated image models the intensities of gamma rays with over 40 million times the energy of visible light, and represents how the sky might appear to the proposed Gamma-ray Large Area Space Telescope (GLAST) after its first year in orbit.
Aurora Above On some nights the sky is the most interesting show in town. This picture captures a particularly active and colorful display of aurora that occurred a month ago high above Alaska. LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
The Eight Burst Nebula Credit, NGC 3132: Hubble Heritage Team (AURA/ STScI/ NASA) Odd, but beautiful planetary nebula, nicknamed the Eight-Burst Nebula and the Southern Ring Nebula, the glowing gas originated in the outer layers of a star like our Sun. Authors & editors: Robert Nemiroff (MTU) & Jerry Bonnell (USRA) NASA Technical Rep.: Jay Norris. A service of: LHEA at NASA/ GSFC &: Michigan Tech. U.
Stellar Fireball, -WR124: Stellar Fireball Credit: Y. Grosdidier (U. Montreal) et al., WFPC2, HST, NASA Explanation: Some stars explode in slow motion. Rare, massive Wolf-Rayet stars are so tumultuous and hot they are disintegrating right before our telescopes.
All We have to fear is fear itself!, Cartoonbank
The Screening Room, at - Full length film trailers on Real Player or MS Media Player.
Water Dragon, from photo gallery of bonpei (Fuminori Hayano). A Japanese sit

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