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Understanding The Universe and Space exploration   Understanding The Universe. Astronomy and space.

Explore outer space. Exploring space with human spaceflights, robots and machines

Understanding The Universe. More about The Universe   Understanding The Universe. Scientific research about The Universe.

Discoveries about The Universe.    A look into Space.


YouTube User Best0fScience and YouTube User FFreeThinker   Explain Einstein's Relativity:-  
Faster Than The Speed Of Light (1/2): The Universe - Created Out Of Nothing? Faster Than The Speed Of Light (2/2): The Expanding Universe

BBC Horizon - Is Everything We Know About The Universe Wrong?    

Dark flow: Proof of another universe? (PDF, Portable Document Files format)

BBC - Horizon: What Happened Before the Big Bang?    
  BBC Horizon: What Happened Before the Big Bang?

Series exploring topical scientific issues.

They are the biggest questions that science can possibly ask: where did everything in our universe come from? How did it all begin? For nearly a hundred years, we thought we had the answer: a big bang some 14 billion years ago.

But now some scientists believe that was not really the beginning. Our universe may have had a life before this violent moment of creation.

Horizon takes the ultimate trip into the unknown, to explore a dizzying world of cosmic bounces, rips and multiple universes, and finds out what happened before the big bang.

BBC - Lost Horizons: The Big Bang Full-length    
  BBC Horizon: The Big Bang [Full-Lenght]

Professor Jim Al Khalili, (University of Surrey), delves into over 50 years of the BBC science archive to tell the story behind the emergence of one of the greatest theories of modern science, the Big Bang.

The remarkable idea that our universe simply began from nothing has not always been accepted with the conviction it is today and, from fiercely disputed leftfield beginnings, took the best part of the 20th century to emerge as the triumphant explanation of how the universe began.

Using curious horn-shaped antennas, U-2 spy planes, satellites and particle accelerators, scientists have slowly pieced together the cosmological jigsaw, and this documentary charts the overwhelming evidence for a universe created by a Big Bang.

History Channel - The Universe - Beyond the Big Bang   History YouTube Channel    

Einstein's Relativity: Phenomenon Of Time Dilation   The Elegant Universe - Einstein's Relativity

Carter Emmart demos a 3D atlas of the universe  

  For the last 12 years, Carter Emmart has been coordinating the efforts of scientists, artists and programmers to build a complete 3D visualization of our known universe. He demos this stunning tour and explains how it's being shared with facilities around the world.

Hayden Planetarium operates out of the Department of Astrophysics at the American Museum of Natural History. Our mission is to bring the frontier of astrophysics to the public via exhibitry, books, public programs, and on-line resources. What is the Digital Universe?  The Digital Universe, developed by the American Museum of Natural History's Hayden Planetarium with support from NASA, incorporates data from dozens of organizations worldwide to create the most complete and accurate 3D atlas of the Universe from the local solar neighborhood out to the edge of the observable Universe.  In preparation for the reopening of the Hayden Planetarium in 2000, the American Museum of Natural History embarked on the creation of a 3D astronomical atlas to provide a framework for teaching about the discoveries of modern astrophysics. While the Rose Center for Earth and Space was constructed outside the Museum, a digital model of the Universe was constructed inside. The atlas grew out of a convergence of two great streams of technical achievement: celestial mapmaking, which incorporates centuries of observation and scientific breakthroughs, combined with hardware and software engineering, which enables sophisticated data visualization. As new data are gathered, and new tools developed, the Digital Universe will continue to expand, filling in more details of our Universe as our understanding evolves. American Museum of Natural History

Uniview Website. Scaling the Universe, the official home for the Uniview realtime visualization platform.  Sciss AB provides software visualization platform designed to provide planetaria with the means to show science and astronomy. Its ScaleGraph enables scaling of the universe from a grain of rice to the edge of the observable universe. The company also offers FlightAssist, a navigation model in UniView, which provides motion and composed imagery regardless of how UniView is piloted; and Halo Surfaces, used to represent planets, to add support for planetary surfaces of arbitrary resolution. Sciss AB was founded in 2004 and is based in Norrkoping, Sweden

UNIVIEW - 3D Planetarium Software

3D Display Technology. Holographic displays. Three Dimensional Displays. 3D without glasses.

Three Dimensional Graphics VRML, (Virtual Reality Modelling Language), and Stereo Graphic Images

Maps and Travel. Route Planners. How to get there. Bus times, Train Times, Ferry times. Aeroplane Times

Planck Big Bang Universe      Planck captures 'embers' of Big Bang. The picture "is an extraordinary treasure chest of new data for astronomers," according to a press release from the European Space Agency (ESA).

ESA Planck's Telescope is designed to look at radiation in the microwave part of the energy spectrum.

Microwave signatures point to the birth and death of stars and galaxies, as well as the embers of the Big Bang which, according to theory, brought the Universe into existence 13.7 billion years ago.

This primeval energy, known as cosmic microwave background radiation (CMBR), washes across the sky.

Named after the 20th-century German physicist Max Planck who founded quantum theory, the mission is equipped with a 1.5-metre telescope that focuses radiation onto two arrays of microwave detectors, each cooled to almost absolute zero.

The Universe. The Messenger Free eBooks    

The Universe. The Messenger Free eBooks

The Messenger website To subscribe and receive a free printed copy.

ESO The European Southern Observatory, builds and operates a suite of the world's most advanced ground-based astronomical telescopes


eBooks, Free eBooks. Get free eBooks

Experiment Aims for Signal Emitted During Birth of Universe   Wired YouTube Channel    

A look inside the EBEX project, an experiment designed to detect a faint signal generated just after the birth of the universe.

If successful, this signal could be a huge step toward achieving the "holy grail" of physics: a grand unified theory.


EBEX a balloon-borne polarimeter designed to measure the intensity and polarization of the cosmic microwave background radiation.

Measurements of the polarization of the CMB could probe an inflationary epoch that took place shortly after the big bang and significantly improve constraints on the values of several cosmological parameters.

Cosmic Journeys: Mysteries of a Dark Universe   SpaceRip YouTube Channel    

DARK ENERGY in Full HD 1080p. Cosmology, the study of the universe as a whole, has been turned on its head by a stunning discovery that the universe is flying apart in all directions at an ever-increasing rate.

Is the universe bursting at the seams? Or is nature somehow fooling us?

The astronomers whose data revealed this accelerating universe have been awarded the Nobel Prize for Physics.

Cosmic Journeys Cutting-edge stories about the origins of the universe, black holes, exploding stars, the search for ET life, time and space, the solar system. Original productions from SpaceRip YouTube Channel.

NASAexplorer YouTube Channel :-    
NASA | Beyond Einstein: Part I   NASA | Beyond Einstein: Part II

What is a Higgs Boson?   Fermilab YouTube Channel    

Fermilab scientist Don Lincoln describes the nature of the Higgs boson.

Several large experimental groups are hot on the trail of this elusive subatomic particle which is thought to explain the origins of particle mass

Fermilab, Virtual Tour of Fermlab The next best thing to visiting. Fermilab in person. Fermilab carry out research in high-energy physics to answer the questions: What is the universe made of? How does it work? Where did it come from? Research at Fermilab has led to scientific discoveries and technological advances.
Buckyballs - Cosmic Soccer Balls YouTube Video    

Footballs in Space, Video, (Carbon "Buckyballs" of Atoms).

Play Soccer in space LOL

The Milky Way Big Picture    

The Milky Way Big Picture (Showcase).

The Hidden Universe of the Spitzer Space Telescope

Two and a half billion infrared pixels are exposing our own Galaxy in this new image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope!

This is the Hidden Universe of the Spitzer Space Telescope, exploring the mysteries of infrared astronomy with your host Dr. Robert Hurt.

CERN: The Standard Model Of Particle Physics    

CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research, is one of the world’s largest and most respected centres for scientific research. Its business is fundamental physics, finding out what the Universe is made of and how it works. At CERN, the world’s largest and most complex scientific instruments are used to study the basic constituents of matter — the fundamental particles. By studying what happens when these particles collide, physicists learn about the laws of Nature.

The instruments used at CERN are particle accelerators and detectors. Accelerators boost beams of particles to high energies before they are made to collide with each other or with stationary targets. Detectors observe and record the results of these collisions.

Founded in 1954, the CERN Laboratory sits astride the Franco–Swiss border near Geneva. It was one of Europe’s first joint ventures and now has 20 Member States.

Spiral Galaxies - Sixty Symbols   sixtysymbols Channel on YouTube   Spiral Galaxies (extra footage)   Nottingham Science YouTube Channel
What makes spiral arms in some galaxies - and what is "pattern speed'?
Professor Mike Merrifield, (School of Physics and Astronomy, The University of Nottingham), explains.Sixty Symbols Website
  Exxtra questions and answers to Professor Mike Merrifield,
(School of Physics and Astronomy, The University of Nottingham) that coudn't squeeze in. Sixty Symbols Website

The Riddle of AntiMatter     Cosmic Journeys YouTube Channel   Thanks to SpaceRip youTube Channel  

Explores, (in high-res 1080p), one of the deepest mysteries about the origin of our universe. According to standard theory, the early moments of the universe were marked by the explosive contact between subatomic particles of opposite charge. Featuring short interviews with Masaki Hori, Tokyo University and Jeffrey Hangst, Aarhus University.

Scientists are now focusing their most powerful technologies on an effort to figure out exactly what happened. Our understanding of cosmic history hangs on the question: how did matter as we know it survive? And what happened to its birth twin, its opposite, a mysterious substance known as antimatter?

A crew of astronauts is making its way to a launch pad at the Kennedy Space Center in Florida. Little noticed in the publicity surrounding the close of this storied program is the cargo bolted into Endeavor's hold. It's a science instrument that some hope will become one of the most important scientific contributions of human space flight.

It's a kind of telescope, though it will not return dazzling images of cosmic realms long hidden from view, the distant corners of the universe, or the hidden structure of black holes and exploding stars.

Unlike the great observatories that were launched aboard the shuttle, it was not named for a famous astronomer, like Hubble, or the Chandra X-ray observatory.

The instrument, called the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer, or AMS. The promise surrounding this device is that it will enable scientists to look at the universe in a completely new way.

Most telescopes are designed to capture photons, so-called neutral particles reflected or emitted by objects such as stars or galaxies. AMS will capture something different: exotic particles and atoms that are endowed with an electrical charge. The instrument is tuned to capture "cosmic rays" at high energy hurled out by supernova explosions or the turbulent regions surrounding black holes. And there are high hopes that it will capture particles of antimatter from a very early time that remains shrouded in mystery.

The chain of events that gave rise to the universe is described by what's known as the Standard model. It's a theory in the scientific sense, in that it combines a body of observations, experimental evidence, and mathematical models into a consistent overall picture. But this picture is not necessarily complete.

The universe began hot. After about a billionth of a second, it had cooled down enough for fundamental particles to emerge in pairs of opposite charge, known as quarks and antiquarks. After that came leptons and antileptons, such as electrons and positrons. These pairs began annihilating each other.

Most quark pairs were gone by the time the universe was a second old, with most leptons gone a few seconds later. When the dust settled, so to speak, a tiny amount of matter, about one particle in a billion, managed to survive the mass annihilation.

That tiny amount went on to form the universe we can know - all the light emitting gas, dust, stars, galaxies, and planets. To be sure, antimatter does exist in our universe today. The Fermi Gamma Ray Space Telescope spotted a giant plume of antimatter extending out from the center of our galaxy, most likely created by the acceleration of particles around a supermassive black hole.

The same telescope picked up signs of antimatter created by lightning strikes in giant thunderstorms in Earth's atmosphere. Scientists have long known how to create antimatter artificially in physics labs - in the superhot environments created by crashing atoms together at nearly the speed of light.

Here is one of the biggest and most enduring mysteries in science: why do we live in a matter-dominated universe? What process caused matter to survive and antimatter to all but disappear? One possibility: that large amounts of antimatter have survived down the eons alongside matter.

In 1928, a young physicist, Paul Dirac, wrote equations that predicted the existence of antimatter. Dirac showed that every type of particle has a twin, exactly identical but of opposite charge. As Dirac saw it, the electron and the positron are mirror images of each other. With all the same properties, they would behave in exactly the same way whether in realms of matter or antimatter. It became clear, though, that ours is a matter universe. The Apollo astronauts went to the moon and back, never once getting annihilated. Solar cosmic rays proved to be matter, not antimatter.

It stands to reason that when the universe was more tightly packed, that it would have experienced an "annihilation catastrophe" that cleared the universe of large chunks of the stuff. Unless antimatter somehow became separated from its twin at birth and exists beyond our field of view, scientists are left to wonder: why do we live in a matter-dominated universe?

Cosmotography  CCD Imagery of the Heavens. Presenting images of interesting astronomical subjects obtained with modest, commercially available telescopes and CCD cameras that are optimized for taking long exposures of low light-level subjects. Separate black and white exposures through clear, red, green and blue filters are digitally combined and stretched, using Adobe Photoshop and other image processing software, to create full color pictures.

Earlier images, near the page bottom, were exposed from suburban, San Jose, California location through moderately high light pollution with a 12-inch Dall-Kirkham cassegrain telescope.

Most images were produced through the remotely controlled RCOS 20-inch (Ritchey-Chretien) telescope at the Blackbird Observatory in the south central mountains of New Mexico. Some southern hemisphere images were also acquired from a remotely operated observatory located near

Melbourne, Australia with a 12-inch RCOS telescope. A few pictures, noted as NOAO, were acquired with the 20-inch Ritchey-Chretien telescope at the National Optical Astronomy Observatory Visitor’s Center on Kitt Peak, Arizona.

PlanetQuest NASA - the Search for Another Earth

The Matter with Antimatter   Lab Reporter YouTube Channel, (Science Films YouTube Channel)    

Equal amounts of matter and antimatter were created at the birth of the universe but there's very little of it around today.

Dr Tara Shears (Liverpool University, Liverpool Particle Physics Group), explains why this is one of the greatest mysteries in science and how it might be solved by the biggest experiment in history.

Why Science is Important

To learn more, visit Lab Reporter YouTube Channel, (Science Films YouTube Channel)

Phil Plait: How to defend Earth from asteroids    TEDtalksDirector YouTube Channel    

What's six miles wide and can end civilization in an instant? An asteroid - and there are lots of them out there. With humor and great visuals, Phil Plait enthralls the TEDxBoulder audience with all the ways asteroids can kill, and what we must do to avoid them.

TEDTalks, (Technology, Entertainment, Design). A daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes. Featured speakers have included Al Gore on climate change,

Philippe Starck on design, Jill Bolte Taylor on observing her own stroke, Nicholas Negroponte on One Laptop per Child, Jane Goodall on chimpanzees, Bill Gates on malaria and mosquitoes, Pattie Maes on the "Sixth Sense" wearable tech, and "Lost" producer JJ Abrams on the allure of mystery.

TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, development and the arts. Closed captions and translated subtitles in a variety of languages are now available on TED Translate.

The Fabric of the Cosmos with Brian Greene (Preview).NOVA    PBS YouTube Channel    

NOVA: The Fabric of the Cosmos DVD

Acclaimed physicist Brian Greene reveals a mind-boggling reality beneath the surface of our everyday world.

Physicist Brian Greene, host of the acclaimed series The Elegant Universe,

returns with The Fabric of the Cosmos--a mind-blowing new exploration of space, time, and the very nature of reality.

Discover how our perceptions have fooled us and time may be an illusion; why empty space is not empty; how a hidden realm, where the seemingly impossible is possible, lies just beneath the surface of the everyday world; and why other universes--even copies of you--may exist.

PBS and our member stations are America’s largest classroom, the nation’s largest stage for the arts and a trusted window to the world. In addition,

PBS's educational media helps prepare children for success in school and opens up the world to them in an age-appropriate way. 

NOVA: The Fabric of the Cosmos DVD

The Illusion of Time - We waste it, spend it, make it, and kill it, but what really is time? Is it like a river that flows, a clock that ticks, or nothing more than an illusion? Join a time-traveling adventure to uncover the true nature of past, present, and future--and of time itself.

What Is Space-- - You can't see it, touch it, or taste it, but space is everywhere. And it's not just an empty void. Surprising clues that space is "something" rather than "nothing" are overturning much of what we thought we knew about the universe, and may even hold the key to its ultimate fate.

Quantum Leap - Take a wild ride into a bizarre realm where it seems the impossible is possible. Objects pop in and out of existence; things can, in a sense, be in two places at once; even teleportation is real. Welcome to the weird world of quantum mechanics. On the scale of atoms and particles, the universe is nothing like it seems.

Universe or Multiverse-- - Is our universe unique, or could it be just one of many in an endless "multiverse" where copies of you, me, and everyone else may exist? This radical idea is getting some serious scientific attention, and could revolutionize our picture of the cosmos--and our place within it.

This DVD features Descriptive Video for the Visually Impaired. This DVD features subtitles in English (SDH).

NOVA: The Fabric of the Cosmos DVD

Hubble Treasures   VideoFromSpace YouTube Channel    

Over a million observations of the Universe have been made by the Hubble Space Telescope.

Space Telescope is asking the public to sift through the archives, adjust the colors of their favorite photos with an online tool.

Any mentioned competition to win prices may be out of date by the time you watch this video.

Space Telescope The Hubble Space Telescope is a project of international co-operation between NASA and the European Space Agency. You can find out more about the Hubble project in the About Hubble pages of this website.  The main scientific office for Hubble is located at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, USA, though the telescope is used by scientists around the world. Space Telescope is asking the public to sift through the archives, adjust the colors of their favorite photos with an online tool. The education and public outreach office for ESA’s share of the Hubble Space Telescope (known as ESA/Hubble), which runs the spacetelescope.org website, is located at the headquarters of the European Southern Observatory in Garching, Germany. On these pages, you can find out more about our team and what Space Telescope do:-

Hubblecast HD

The latest news about astronomy, space and the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope presented in High Definition is only for devices that play High Definition video (not iPhone or iPod). To watch the Hubblecast on your iPod and/or iPhone, please download the Standard Definition version also available on iTunes.

Hubblecast 73: Hubble revisits the Monkey Head Nebula for 24th birthday snap
Mon, 17 Mar 2014 10:00:00 +0100 - In April of this year, the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope will be celebrating 24 years of observing. To celebrate this milestone, the observatory is releasing a brand new image of part of NGC 2174, otherwise known as the Monkey Head nebula. This new Hubblecast episode showcases this beautiful image, which views a colourful region filled with young stars embedded within bright wisps of cosmic gas and dust.
Hubblecast 72: Clues to a cosmic crime
Tue, 04 Mar 2014 16:00:00 +0100 - The newest episode of the Hubblecast showcases striking new observations of a spiral galaxy moving through the heart of a galaxy cluster named Abell 3627. This cluster is violently ripping the spiral’s entrails out into space, leaving bright blue streaks as telltale clues to this cosmic crime.
Hubblecast 71: Visible echoes around RS Puppis
Tue, 17 Dec 2013 16:00:00 +0100 - This episode of the Hubblecast explores striking new Hubble observations of a variable star known as RS Puppis. This star is growing brighter and dimmer as it pulsates over a period of five weeks. These pulsations have created a stunning example of a phenomenon known as a light echo, where light appears to reverberate through the foggy environment around the star.
Hubblecast 70: Peering around cosmic corners
Fri, 06 Dec 2013 15:00:00 +0100 - Last month saw the inauguration of a new Hubble observing program: Frontier Fields. This will use the powerful magnifying properties of massive galaxy clusters to peer even deeper into the space around us. Hubblecast 70 takes a look at this phenomenon — known as gravitational lensing — exploring how it works, and how it can help us to uncover the secrets of the very distant Universe.
Hubblecast 69: What has Hubble learned from star clusters?
Thu, 14 Nov 2013 16:00:00 +0100 - The NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope has observed many star clusters. As well as being scientifically interesting, these clusters produce stunning images, appearing like sparkling baubles in the sky.
Hubblecast 68: The Hubble time machine
Fri, 30 Aug 2013 14:00:00 +0200 - For episode 68 of the Hubblecast, Hubble transforms into more than just a telescope — it becomes a time machine! How can Hubble "look back in time" to see the Universe as it was billions of years ago? Dr. J explores the vast scale of our Universe, explaining how Hubble can be used to grasp cosmic distances, view very distant galaxies, and even explore our own past.
Hubblecast 67: Of galaxies and penguins — Arp 142
Thu, 20 Jun 2013 18:00:00 +0200 - This episode of the Hubblecast explores the violent world of galactic mergers, as shown by the cosmic duo Arp 142 in a stunning new image from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope.
Hubblecast 66: Hubble uncovers the secrets of the Ring Nebula
Thu, 23 May 2013 16:00:00 +0200 - Episode 66 of the Hubblecast explores the Ring Nebula (Messier 57). Although this nebula is one of the most famous objects in our skies, more than 200 years after its discovery astronomers are still unveiling some of its secrets.
Hubblecast 65: A whole new view of the Horsehead Nebula — celebrating Hubble's 23rd birthday
Fri, 19 Apr 2013 15:00:00 +0200 - This episode of the Hubblecast celebrates 23 years of the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope, by unveiling a beautiful and striking new image of the Horsehead nebula.
Hubblecast 64: It all ends with a bang!
Wed, 03 Apr 2013 12:00:00 +0200 - Most stars in the Universe are small and insignificant, and they will -- eventually -- fizzle out without much drama. But a few light up the sky when they die, and in the process, they don’t just tell us about the lives of stars: they create the building blocks of life, and help us to unravel the whole history of the Universe. These are the stars that end their lives as supernovae, explosions that are among the most violent events in the Universe.
Hubblecast 63: From the distant past - Hubble and art
Wed, 06 Mar 2013 15:00:00 +0100 - This episode of the Hubblecast explores how conceptual artist Tim Otto Roth has been inspired by scientific data from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope to create a unique work of art.
Hubblecast 62: A spiral galaxy with a secret
Tue, 05 Feb 2013 16:00:00 +0100 - Despite its appearance, which looks much like countless other galaxies, Messier 106 hides a number of secrets. In this episode of the Hubblecast, Dr Joe Liske (aka Dr J) takes us on a tour of the galaxy. Thanks to a new image, which combines data from Hubble with observations by amateur astronomer Robert Gendler, the galaxy’s secrets are revealed as never before.
Hubblecast 61: A Tour of NGC 5189
Tue, 18 Dec 2012 15:00:00 +0100 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, Dr Joe Liske (aka Dr J) invites us to tour NGC 5189, a planetary nebula in our galaxy. The nebula looks like a ribbon in space, with a complex structure that comes from the dying throes of a Sun-like star at its centre.
Hubblecast 60: Galaxy scores a bullseye
Thu, 06 Dec 2012 15:00:00 +0100 - Episode 60 of the Hubblecast explores NGC 922, a galaxy that has been hit square-on by another. Ripples of star-formation are still propagating out across thousands of light-years of space over 300 million years after the collision, making it a prime example of what astronomers call a collisional ring galaxy.
Hubblecast 59: Unweaving the rainbow
Mon, 12 Nov 2012 13:00:00 +0100 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, we do away with Hubble’s stunning pictures of the cosmos, and focus on one of the telescope’s most important — but least known — functions.
Hubblecast 58: Caught in the cosmic web
Tue, 16 Oct 2012 15:00:00 +0200 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, Joe Liske (aka Dr J) shows how a team of astronomers has used Hubble and a battery of other telescopes to discover the secrets of massive galaxy cluster MACS J0717. They have found that an invisible filament of dark matter extends out of the cluster. This is our first direct glimpse of the shape of the scaffolding that gives the Universe its structure.
Hubblecast 57: Hubble's hidden treasures unveiled
Thu, 23 Aug 2012 12:00:00 +0200 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, Joe Liske (aka Dr J) presents the winners of the Hidden Treasures image processing competition.
Hubblecast 56: Dramatic change spotted on a faraway planet
Thu, 28 Jun 2012 15:00:00 +0200 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, Dr J (aka Dr Joe Liske) presents the latest discovery about HD 189733b, an exoplanet that has been repeatedly studied by Hubble.
Hubblecast 55: Crash of the Titans
Thu, 31 May 2012 19:00:00 +0200 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, scientists Jay Anderson and Roeland van der Marel show how they have used Hubble observations to predict the future of the Andromeda Galaxy and the Milky Way.
Hubblecast 54: 22 years in images
Tue, 17 Apr 2012 15:00:00 +0200 - To celebrate the 22nd anniversary of the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope this month, episode 54 of the Hubblecast gives a slideshow of some of the best images from over two decades in orbit, set to specially commissioned music.
Hubblecast 53: Hidden Treasures in Hubble's Archive
Tue, 27 Mar 2012 17:10:01 +0200 - Over two decades in orbit, the Hubble Space Telescope has made a huge number of observations. Every week, we publish new ones on the Hubble website. But hidden in Hubble’s huge data archives are some truly breathtaking images that have hardly ever been seen by anyone.
Hubblecast 52: The Death of Stars
Tue, 17 Jan 2012 17:05:00 +0100 - The NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope is famous for looking deep into the past of the Universe. But it can also predict the future. This episode of the Hubblecast takes us on a journey five billion years from now, to see the ultimate fate of the Solar System.
Hubblecast 51: Star-forming region S 106
Thu, 15 Dec 2011 15:00:00 +0100 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, we take a tour of the compact star-forming region Sh 2-106. Its hourglass shape is caused by the final, violent phases of a star’s formation in the middle of the gaseous nebula. This episode explains some of the science behind Hubble’s observations and brings them to life with detailed 3D computer visualisations.
Hubblecast 50: Q&A with Dr J
Tue, 25 Oct 2011 15:00:00 +0200 - In episode 49 of the Hubblecast, Dr Joe Liske (aka Dr J) asked viewers to send in their questions about astronomy and the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope. In episode 50, Dr J picks his favourite few questions from the hundreds that were sent in.
Hubblecast 49: Supersonic jets from newborn stars
Wed, 31 Aug 2011 15:00:00 +0200 - In this episode of the Hubblecast, Joe Liske (aka Dr J) looks at newborn stars firing out jets of matter. These jets may cast new light on how the Sun formed 4.5 billion years ago.

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