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July 09 2015

Reposted fromrsgeo rsgeo
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Reposted frombukazla bukazla viaKirkylikesturkey Kirkylikesturkey
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Reposted fromfleursdemal fleursdemal viamajkey majkey
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Reposted fromepidemic epidemic viano-longer-kore no-longer-kore
افتح فمك فقط إن كان ما ستقوله أجمل من الصمت
Open your mouth only if what you are going to say is more beautiful than silence.
— Arabic Proverb  (via bl-ossomed)
via Triple Crescents (NASA Cassini Saturn Mission Images)
The three moons shown here -- Titan (3,200 miles or 5,150 kilometers across), Mimas (246 miles or 396 kilometers across), and Rhea (949 miles or 1,527 kilometers across) -- show marked contrasts. Titan, the largest moon in this image, appears fuzzy because we only see its cloud layers. And because Titan’s atmosphere refracts light around the moon, its crescent “wraps” just a little further around the moon than it would on an airless body. Rhea (upper left) appears rough because its icy surface is heavily cratered. And a close inspection of Mimas (center bottom), though difficult to see at this scale, shows surface irregularities due to its own violent history.
Reposted fromscience science
NASA’s New Horizons: A “Heart” from Pluto as Flyby Begins

This image of Pluto from New Horizons’ Long Range Reconnaissance Imager (LORRI) was received on July 8, and has been combined with lower-resolution color information from the Ralph instrument.

After a more than nine-year, three-billion-mile journey to Pluto, it’s show time for NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft, as the flyby sequence of science observations is officially underway.

In the early morning hours of July 8, mission scientists received this new view of Pluto—the most detailed yet returned by the Long Range Reconnaissance Imager (LORRI) aboard New Horizons. The image was taken on July 7, when the spacecraft was just under 5 million miles (8 million kilometers) from Pluto, and is the first to be received since the July 4 anomaly that sent the spacecraft into safe mode.
Reposted fromeglerion eglerion viabesen besen

July 07 2015



Universal Traveller
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Reposted fromMiziou Miziou viabesen besen
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Reposted fromverschwoerer verschwoerer viabesen besen
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Analemma. The sun’s position in the sky, photographed from the same location at the same time of day throughout a year, forms an analemma. This shows the sun’s apparent swinging from its northernmost position, at the analemma’s uppermost point, at summer solstice, to its southernmost position/lowest point, at winter solstice.

Reposted fromfanny-ann fanny-ann viabesen besen
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Samuel Araya "Magdalene" 
Reposted frommental-cat mental-cat viaunenlaaakso unenlaaakso

July 06 2015

July 05 2015

Reposted frompsychob psychob viasober sober
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Reposted fromdenstoner denstoner viagingerglue gingerglue
A Sunny Day
(by the Solar Dynamics Observatory. Featured as one of the finest images on the English Wikipedia.)
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