1. Invaders of Mars Planetarium Trailer


    from Kalamazoo Valley Museum Added 194 0 0

    Under the care of Emmy award winning space artist, Don Davis, this beautifully crafted show highlights our ongoing exploration of Mars. We explore the martian surface as seen by Earth's various spacecraft "invaders" and use the data gathered to explore the red planet as only CGI can. We emerge with a new perspective on the red planet Mars. Narrated by Tom Baker.

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    • Where in the Universes Are We?


      from Urantia Book Films Added 782 10 1

      Astronomer John Causeland reviews contemporary astronomical perspectives relative to Urantia Book cosmology to help us understand the place of our planet in its celestial context. John reconciles the difference between the 1930s language of the book and today's usage of the same terms in light of accelerating discovery and expanding knowledge.

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      • Science vs. God in BLASPHEMY


        from Expanded Books Added 15 1 0

        Douglas Preston talks about BLASPHEMY, a heart-pounding new thriller about a device that has the power to unlock the secrets of the universe, or suck the world into a black hole.

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        • Alabama Senator Writes Sci-Fi


          from Expanded Books Added 4 0 0

          Long ago, a young prehistoric woman was taken from earth to start a civilization on a distant planet. This is the intriguing premise of ELOM, a new novel by William H. Drinkard.

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          • APL Astronomy Club November Star Party 2011 Time-lapse Movie


            from Mark 'Indy' Kochte Added 191 2 0

            On November 4, 2011, the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory's astronomy club hosted the final star party of the year for staff family and friends. After getting rained and clouded out on all the previous attempts to hold a star party this year, the weather finally cooperated with clear skies and a gibbous moon. The club had six telescopes set up and over 70 people came out to observe. The first bright star-like object that rises from the left toward the end of the first crowd sequence and up through the center of the second crowd sequence is Jupiter. Photos and video taken with a Canon SD1100 IS digicam and a Nikon D7000 DSLR. A Dynamics Perception Stage Zero dolly was used during the time lapse sequences of the crowds around the telescope. You can see more motion in the first of the three sequences than the latter two. The change from the second to the third sequence was merely a shift in the ISO level from 800 to 3200. The two Moon shots were taken an hour or so apart with the Canon SD1100 IS digicam through a Criterion RV-6 Dynascope, the long white tube telescope in the background.

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            • 2006-03 Total Solar Eclipse in Turkey


              from York Astro Added 118 0 0

              The York Astronomical Society's first official International trip, for one day only to Belek, in southern Turkey to witness the total solar eclipse of March 2006. And a good time was had by all.

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              • 2005-11 Moving the AE Luton


                from York Astro Added 79 0 0

                Once upon a time, the Sunderland AS said they wanted to find a new home for their 12" AE Luton Cassegrain / Newtonian Hybrid Scope. The York AS obliged - happily! This is the tale of how the beast was moved from oop North to its new home in York.

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                • GALACTICA


                  from Mytaki Architecture & Design Added 266 1 0

                  CENTRO DE DIFUSIÓN Y PRACTICA DE LA ASTRONOMÍA Arcos de las Salinas, Teruel, España Año 2011 DISTRIBUTION AND PRACTICE CENTER OF ASTRONOMY Arcos de las Salinas, Teruel, Spain Year 2011

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                  • G299.2-2.9 in 60 Seconds


                    from cxcpub Added 55 1 0

                    G299.2-2.9 is an intriguing supernova remnant found about 16,000 light years away in the Milky Way galaxy.

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                    • Day & Night


                      from Coffee Break Studios Added 120 0 0

                      Day & Night Interactive wallpaper & screensaver. The mouse represents the sun which illuminates the globe. While areas in sunlight become day, areas in the shadow turn night. Looks familiar? The same NASA images are used which are making up the default iPhone wallpaper.

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