The Curiosity rover, which is designed to explore Mars, has found an ancient oasis on Mars. Researchers working with the Curiosity rover have found salt-enriched…
NASA Spitzer Space Telescope looked deep into the dusty nebula with an infrared radiation, and showed stellar infants who are lost in dark clouds, when viewed in visible light. More known as Messier 78, two circular green nebula cut from the surrounding dark cloud of dust. Dust, mostly dark, even for a telescope, but its edges appear in mid-wavelength infrared light, as luminous, red lights, surrounded by a bright rim. Messier 78 is easily seen through small telescopes in the constellation Orion, in the northeast of Orion’s Belt. Spitzer telescope has helped to penetrate this dust, revealing the glowing nebula from the inside.
The light from young stars begins to cut a cavity in the dust and, ultimately, will help the nebula get the form of a large glowing green belt. Stars that have not burned its way through the dust can be seen as red dots on the outside of the nebula.
Cassini Obtained an Unprocessed Image of Dione
Huge Space Rock May Have Collided With Earth 13000 Years Ago
Protostar That Located Close Enough to Earth
Moon Venus and Jupiter in Sunset Show
Pleiades Snapped Detailed View of Envisat
NASA Telescopes Find Rare Galaxy at Dawn of Time
NASA Discovered a New Kind of Neutron Star Outside of the Milky Way
ARTEMIS P2 Spacecraft is Already in Lunar Orbit