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幸福の追求

ABOUT
| Jason Scott P. Quiacusan |
| 18 Years Old |
| Honolulu,Hawaii |
| September 9, 1995 |
| Art, Adventures, Bicycles, Baseball, Cars, Chill, Fun, Space, Randomness and much more Hahah|



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"Who are you to judge the life I live? I know I'm not perfect and I don't live to be, But before you start pointing fingers, make sure your hands are clean." - Bob Marley

LINKS

ohstarstuff:

Our Milky Way galaxy gleams in all its splendor above the desert observatory at La Silla in Chile.
The Milky Way spans more than 100,000 light-years across, putting Earth in the cosmic suburbs, some 27,000 light-years away from the brightly glowing center of the galaxy, seen at the center of this image.
(PHOTO BY BABAK TAFRESHI)

ohstarstuff:

Our Milky Way galaxy gleams in all its splendor above the desert observatory at La Silla in Chile.

The Milky Way spans more than 100,000 light-years across, putting Earth in the cosmic suburbs, some 27,000 light-years away from the brightly glowing center of the galaxy, seen at the center of this image.

(PHOTO BY BABAK TAFRESHI)

ohstarstuff:

A Cosmic Easter Egg
In this composite image, visible-light observations by NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope are combined with infrared data from the ground-based Large Binocular Telescope in Arizona to assemble a dramatic view of the well-known Ring Nebula.
Called a planetary nebula, the Ring Nebula is the glowing remains of a Sun-like star. It is about 2,000 light-years away in the constellation Lyra and measures roughly one light-year across.
Most Sun-like stars become planetary nebulae at the end of their lives. Once a star consumes all of its hydrogen, the nuclear fuel that makes it shine, it expands to a red giant. The bloated star then expels its outer layers, exposing its hot core. Ultraviolet radiation from the core illuminates the discarded material, making it glow. The smoldering core, called a white dwarf, is the tiny white dot in the center of the Ring Nebula.
(Credit: NASA, ESA, and C. R. O’Dell (Vanderbilt University)

ohstarstuff:

A Cosmic Easter Egg

In this composite image, visible-light observations by NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope are combined with infrared data from the ground-based Large Binocular Telescope in Arizona to assemble a dramatic view of the well-known Ring Nebula.

Called a planetary nebula, the Ring Nebula is the glowing remains of a Sun-like star. It is about 2,000 light-years away in the constellation Lyra and measures roughly one light-year across.

Most Sun-like stars become planetary nebulae at the end of their lives. Once a star consumes all of its hydrogen, the nuclear fuel that makes it shine, it expands to a red giant. The bloated star then expels its outer layers, exposing its hot core. Ultraviolet radiation from the core illuminates the discarded material, making it glow. The smoldering core, called a white dwarf, is the tiny white dot in the center of the Ring Nebula.

(Credit: NASA, ESA, and C. R. O’Dell (Vanderbilt University)

the-wolf-and-moon:

Southern Cross and Milky Way Above Easter Island

the-wolf-and-moon:

Southern Cross and Milky Way Above Easter Island

madmen-amc:

Go on a trip. Watch new episodes of Mad Men Sundays at 10|9c.