Arild Madsen
Flere idéer fra Arild
Space is awesome and vast.

Space is awesome and vast.

'Smoking Gun' of Universe's Inflation: Gravitational Waves (infographic)

'Smoking Gun' of Universe's Inflation: Gravitational Waves (infographic)

This Funny Comic Gives You A Full Explanation Of Gravitational Waves (By Jorge…

This Funny Comic Gives You A Full Explanation Of Gravitational Waves (By Jorge…

What can we expect in 1,000 years, 10,000 years, a million, 10 quadrillion?

What can we expect in 1,000 years, 10,000 years, a million, 10 quadrillion?

One of my favorite past times is to look upon the night sky and try to find constellations. Its amazing to do it from different parts of the city of even different states. I love looking upon the stars in awe! They inspire me to learn more of the night sky. Constellations

One of my favorite past times is to look upon the night sky and try to find constellations. Its amazing to do it from different parts of the city of even different states. I love looking upon the stars in awe! They inspire me to learn more of the night sky. Constellations

European Space Agency’s Planck space telescope looked back at the afterglow of…

European Space Agency’s Planck space telescope looked back at the afterglow of…

Hubble

Hubble

Nearly 14 billion years ago, there was nothing and nowhere. Then, due to a random fluctuation in a completely empty void, a universe exploded into existence. Something the size of a subatomic particle inflated to unimaginably huge size in a fraction of a second, driven apart by negative-pressure vacuum energy. Scientists call this theory for the origin of the universe the Big Bang.

Nearly 14 billion years ago, there was nothing and nowhere. Then, due to a random fluctuation in a completely empty void, a universe exploded into existence. Something the size of a subatomic particle inflated to unimaginably huge size in a fraction of a second, driven apart by negative-pressure vacuum energy. Scientists call this theory for the origin of the universe the Big Bang.

Assuming the universe exists in a state similar to how it is now, without the big rip, big freeze, big bounce, big slurp or any other proposed scenarios taking place, what will our descendants see when observing distant sources of light? Or rather, what will they not see? How will the universe change? From Quarks to Quasars compiled a series of infographics that touch base on the future of the universe.

Assuming the universe exists in a state similar to how it is now, without the big rip, big freeze, big bounce, big slurp or any other proposed scenarios taking place, what will our descendants see when observing distant sources of light? Or rather, what will they not see? How will the universe change? From Quarks to Quasars compiled a series of infographics that touch base on the future of the universe.

Yeah

Yeah