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Moon: dusk over Mare Frigoris, Plato and Alpes

Moon: dusk over Mare Frigoris, Plato and Alpes

Europe’s Final Frontier: The long walk to unity, cultural authenticity and sustainability on the Via Dinarica | The Yale Globalist | An Undergraduate Magazine of International Affairs

Europe’s Final Frontier: The long walk to unity, cultural authenticity and sustainability on the Via Dinarica | The Yale Globalist | An Undergraduate Magazine of International Affairs

Starry Night by Jonathan Besler

Starry Night by Jonathan Besler

Astronomers Find Supermassive Black Hole 12 Billion Times Size of the Sun (Image: Zhaoyu Li/Shanghai Astronomical Observator)</i>

Astronomers Find Supermassive Black Hole 12 Billion Times Size of the Sun (Image: Zhaoyu Li/Shanghai Astronomical Observator)</i>

Image of the Moon taken on August 24, 2016 from the Alps. Credit and copyright: Thierry Legault. Used by permission.

Image of the Moon taken on August 24, 2016 from the Alps. Credit and copyright: Thierry Legault. Used by permission.

St Tropez #Lighthouse -  Provence-Alpes-Cote d'Azur, #France http:dennisharper.lnf.com/

St Tropez #Lighthouse - Provence-Alpes-Cote d'Azur, #France http:dennisharper.lnf.com/

'God Particle' Discovered: European Researchers Claim Discovery of Higgs Boson-Like Particle - ABC News

Physicists Celebrate 'God Particle'

'God Particle' Discovered: European Researchers Claim Discovery of Higgs Boson-Like Particle - ABC News

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ISS image of the Alps

ISS image of the Alps

A Comet Tail Horizon Copyright: Marco Fulle: the tail of Comet McNaught remained visible even after the comet's head set ahead of the Sun. What's more, visible were bright but extremely rare filamentary striae from the comet's expansive dust tail. The cause of dust tail striae are not known for sure, but are possibly related to fragmentation of comet's nucleus. Pictured above, the tail of Comet McNaught was caught just after sunset last Friday above the Carnic Alps of northern Italy.

A Comet Tail Horizon Copyright: Marco Fulle: the tail of Comet McNaught remained visible even after the comet's head set ahead of the Sun. What's more, visible were bright but extremely rare filamentary striae from the comet's expansive dust tail. The cause of dust tail striae are not known for sure, but are possibly related to fragmentation of comet's nucleus. Pictured above, the tail of Comet McNaught was caught just after sunset last Friday above the Carnic Alps of northern Italy.

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