めっちゃインスタ映えしてるアカウント見つけたwwwwww

こんな呟きが流れてきたのでつい。反省してます。後悔はしてません。

このアカウントは、ハッブル宇宙望遠鏡のインスタグラムアカウントです。

ハッブル宇宙望遠鏡は宇宙に浮かぶ人工衛星に搭載された望遠鏡で、地上600kmから大気や天候に影響されない写真を届けてくれます。
地上からだと大気の揺らぎなどで不鮮明になりがちな遠い天体、薄い天体もばっちり写すことができます。
望遠鏡と名がついていますがその重さは11トン。非常に巨大なスケールで微かな光を集めています。

もはや宇宙に浮かぶ展望台です。

非常に長い解説が気になりますが世界最高レベルのキラキラを届けてくれるアカウントです!

At a distance of just 160,000 light-years, the Large Magellanic Cloud is one of the Milky Way’s closest companions. It is also home to one of the largest and most intense regions of active star formation known to exist anywhere in our galactic neighborhood — the Tarantula Nebula. This Hubble image shows both the spindly, spidery filaments of gas that inspired the region’s name, and the intriguing structure of stacked “bubbles” that forms the so-called Honeycomb Nebula (to the lower left). The Honeycomb Nebula was found serendipitously by astronomers using ESO’s New Technology Telescope to image the nearby SN1987A, the closest observed supernova to Earth for more than 400 years. The nebula’s strange bubble-like shape has baffled astronomers since its discovery in the early 1990s. Various theories have been proposed to explain its unique structure, some more exotic than others. In 2010, a group of astronomers studied the nebula and, using advanced data analysis and computer modelling, came to the conclusion that its unique appearance is likely due to the combined effect of two supernovae — a more recent explosion has pierced the expanding shell of material created by an older explosion. The nebula’s especially striking appearance is suspected to be due to a fortuitous viewing angle; the honeycomb effect of the circular shells may not be visible from another viewpoint. Credit: NASA/Hubble #NASA #Hubble #space #science #astronomy #universe #telescope #cosmos #hubblefriday #nebula #bubbles #tarantula #honeycomb

Hubble Space Telescopeさん(@nasahubble)がシェアした投稿 –

 

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