Monday, September 14, 2009

صور من هناك .. من عالم آخر .. صور من الفضاء

يالسة أتحوط فالمواقع، وحصلت هالصور يديدة، وقلت بحطها لكم
اللي متفيج يقرا بالانجلش الوصف لكل صوره تحت .. مافيني اترجم
<< منو طلب منج اترجمين اصلاً؟ لووووول
المهم ان شاء الله تعجبكم الصور مثل ما عجبتني

والله الواحد كل مايشوف خلق الله .. يشعر كم هو صغير فها الدنيا ..
سبحان الله .. سبحان الخالق .. سبحان المبدع
سبحان ربي العزيز المتعال

تخيلوا معاي بس هالمناظر؟ خصوصاً الفضاء .. عالم آخر تماماً
نجوم، مجرات، كواكب، نيازك، شهب، وأشياء أخرى قد لا نعلمها
إذا كان كوكب الأرض هو كوكب صغير في مجرة كبيرة
ياترى، فهالفضاء الكبير، كل كوكب شو فيه؟

طبعاً أدري إني متحمسة بزيادة، بس فعلا، سبحان ربي الأعلى!!
الحين كم نشوف فالدنيا وكم نسمع وكم نتخيل، وبعده كله ولا شي من اللي فالجنة
ياترى .. كيف بتكون الجنه؟ إذا كان ماحد يقدر يوصل ويتخيل وصفها وشكلها؟

فها الليالي المباركة، ندعوا الله سبحانه العتق من النار
.... ونسأله رضاه والجنة ....
... لا تنسونا من صالح الدعاء ...

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NEW HUBBLE PICTURES: First Shots From Upgraded Orbiter
September 9, 2009--A dusty pillar lit from within by newborn stars is among the first cosmic beauties snapped by the Wide Field Camera 3 (WFC3), a new instrument installed in May during the final servicing mission to refurbish the Hubble Space Telescope.

The WFC3 replaces the Wide Field and Planetary Camera 2, the longest working instrument aboard the orbiting observatory. That camera was responsible for some of Hubble's most iconic pictures, and WFC3 is expected to become one of the next most popular instruments: It's already scheduled to be used in over half of the spacecraft's observations over the next year.

"The installation of the Wide Field Camera was a little touch and go, but I'm happy to say it's working beautifully at the moment," Bob O'Connell, chair of the science oversight committee for the instrument, told reporters today at a press conference.

--Ker Than

NEW HUBBLE PICTURES: First Shots From Upgraded Orbiter

Hubble's new visible-light picture of a star-filled pillar, released on September 9, 2009, tells only part of the story. An infrared image (bottom) of the same structure, part of the Carina nebula, cuts through the thick clouds of gas and dust to reveal the infant stars hiding inside.

Unlike its predecessor camera, the WFC3 can pick up light all the way into infrared wavelengths. This allows astronomers to see, for example, the particularly energetic baby star in the pillar's center that is shooting out twin jets of glowing gas.

These jets are traveling at speeds of up to 850,000 miles (1.4 million kilometers) an hour, and in total they span more than 15 light-years.
—Image courtesy NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team

NEW HUBBLE PICTURES: First Shots From Upgraded Orbiter
أونه هاي نجمه مسكينه تموت .. وعند مرحلة الانفجار، كانت الصورة على شكل فراشه
>_<"

A dying star on the verge of exploding creates a cosmic "butterfly" in a new picture from Hubble's WFC3. The central star, now obscured by a dense band of dust, was once five times the mass of the sun. Over the past two thousand years the star has expelled most of its outer gas envelope to create the ghostly "wings," which together span about two light-years.

Known as a planetary nebula, this structure lies roughly 3,800 light-years away. Optical filters in the space telescope allowed astronomers to precisely determine the nebula's chemical makeup, temperature, and density, and to trace the stages of the star's demise.

"Hubble's new camera and spectrograph propel us forward into a new beginning for astronomy and astrophysics," Heidi Hammel, a Hubble research scientist at the Space Science Institute in Boulder, Colorado, said during a September 9, 2009, press conference.
—Image courtesy NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team

NEW HUBBLE PICTURES: First Shots From Upgraded Orbiter

Peering into the crowded core of the giant star cluster Omega Centauri, Hubble photographed a rainbow assortment of more than a hundred thousand stars, as seen in a picture released September 9, 2009. This riot of color represents only a small fraction of Omega Centauri's total population of about ten million stars.

The new image shows off the broad color gamut covered by Hubble's WFC3 instrument. Golden stars like our sun, puffed-up red giants, super-hot blue stars, long-lived red stars, and the burnt-out shells of dead white dwarfs vie for attention in the same frame.

"By studying pictures like this, we can learn about the physics of stars as they approach old age," Bob O'Connell, chair of Hubble's science oversight committee, said at a press conference.
—Image courtesy NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team

NEW HUBBLE PICTURES: First Shots From Upgraded Orbiter

This new image of Stephen's Quintet, taken by the recently restored Hubble, shows a cluster of what appears to be five closely packed galaxies. But the quintet is an illusion: The bluish spiral galaxy in the upper left corner, called NGC 7319, is actually about seven times closer to Earth than the rest of the group.

Meanwhile, "the four yellowish galaxies you see are gravitationally interacting with each other," Hubble science chair Bob O'Connell said at a September 9, 2009, press briefing. "We expect that, over time, they will eventually merge into a single big galaxy."

Using its broad sensitivity to different kinds of light, Hubble's new camera spotted star clusters of different ages within the five galaxies--and star groups that can be seen only with infrared light.
—Image courtesy NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team


NEW HUBBLE PICTURES: First Shots From Upgraded Orbiter

Albert Einstein predicted that the gravity of massive objects could actually bend light, creating an optical illusion. Hubble's newly updated Advanced Camera for Surveys (ACS) captured a dramatic example of this phenomenon, known as "gravitational lensing."

In a set of four photographs released September 9, 2009, the massive galaxy cluster Abell 370 bends the light of galaxies behind it, creating funhouse mirror-like reflections in space.

One such effect, the "Dragon" (top left), is actually several reflections of a background galaxy overlapping one another, Hubble science oversight chair Bob O'Conner explained.
—Image courtesy NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team



2 comments:

شمعة الحياة said...

سبحان الله

فضاء رائع وجمال جذاب

ذكرتيني بيام قبل كنت احب ايمع هالصور
وعندي نوت بوك فيه صور للمجرات والنجوم

تسلمين الغالية

واسال الله العتق من النيران

ماسه الكون said...

سبحانك ربي ما خلقت هذا باطلاً فقنا عذاب النار


تعرفين إنهم لما يصورون هذي الصور تأخذ منها شهور بس علشان تظهر بالألوان

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