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Martian Impact Crater, Satellite Image Fotografisk trykk

Martian Impact Crater, Satellite Image Fotografisk trykk

http://1.bp.blogspot.com/_JcxonRkmibQ/TBYOkK8wQmI/AAAAAAAACPI/JC-cT2t53fs/s1600/Southern+Hemisphere+Craters+01+by+HiRise.jpg

http://1.bp.blogspot.com/_JcxonRkmibQ/TBYOkK8wQmI/AAAAAAAACPI/JC-cT2t53fs/s1600/Southern+Hemisphere+Craters+01+by+HiRise.jpg

Media by Bryon Gloden CISSP published May 19 2016 at 12:10PM

May 19, 2016 at 11:54AM

Media by Bryon Gloden CISSP published May 19 2016 at 12:10PM

"Patterns of Mars"

"Patterns of Mars"

We can't say for sure, but it's likely that the astronauts yelled "Murica!" right after planting this flag during Apollo 11.

NASA Just Released Thousands of Apollo Mission Photos. Here Are the 10 You Need to See!

We can't say for sure, but it's likely that the astronauts yelled "Murica!" right after planting this flag during Apollo 11.

Lorenzo Comolli took this photo of the Andromeda Galaxy on Nov. 16, 2012 from the Apennine mountain village of Bogli, Italy. He used a TEC 140 telescope and Canon EOS 5D with Baader filter, Gemini G-41 mount to capture the image. The image was released to SPACE.com June 26, 2013.

Lorenzo Comolli took this photo of the Andromeda Galaxy on Nov. 16, 2012 from the Apennine mountain village of Bogli, Italy. He used a TEC 140 telescope and Canon EOS 5D with Baader filter, Gemini G-41 mount to capture the image. The image was released to SPACE.com June 26, 2013.

In case you thought astrophysics wasn't awesomely interesting.  I love looking at the other galaxies.

Amazing Universe

In case you thought astrophysics wasn't awesomely interesting. I love looking at the other galaxies.

Powerful, Pulsating Core of Star - The blue dot in this image marks the spot of an energetic pulsar -- the magnetic, spinning core of star that blew up in a supernova explosion.  The pulsar, called PSR J1640-4631, lies in our inner Milky Way galaxy about 42,000 light-years away.  - Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/SAO

Powerful, Pulsating Core of Star

Powerful, Pulsating Core of Star - The blue dot in this image marks the spot of an energetic pulsar -- the magnetic, spinning core of star that blew up in a supernova explosion. The pulsar, called PSR J1640-4631, lies in our inner Milky Way galaxy about 42,000 light-years away. - Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/SAO

Alien Asteroid Belt Compared to our Own  (Artist Concept) #nasa

Alien Asteroid Belt Compared to our Own (Artist Concept) #nasa

Gullies on Mars Bilder av NASA hos AllPosters.no

Gullies on Mars Bilder av NASA hos AllPosters.no

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