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Eric Whitacre's "Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of our Universe" is a unique film and musical experience inspired by one of the most important scientific discoveries of all time: the Hubble Telescope's Deep Field image. Toggle captions on for image credits. Listen and watch on Apple Music: apple.co/deepfield Download or stream on other services: 🤍 Composer & Artistic Director: Eric Whitacre Film By: 59 Productions & Space Telescope Science Institute Executive Producer: Music Productions, Claire Long & Meg Davies Conductor: Eric Whitacre Royal Philharmonic Orchestra Eric Whitacre Singers Virtual Choir 5 (more than 8,000 voices from 120 countries across the globe) Audio Production Produced by: John Powell Recorded by: Mike Hatch, Floating Earth Mixed by: John Traunwieser Mixed at 5 Cat Studios, Los Angeles CA Virtual Choir Editing by: John Michael Caldwell Special Thanks Dr. John M. Grunsfeld Dr. Robert Williams Scott D. Vangen John Vadino Kimberly Kowal Arcand Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex The men & women of the Space Program 🤍
The Hubble Space Telescope's Ultra Deep Field imagery peers 12 billion light-years away from Earth to the early Universe. The team at the Space Telescope Science Institute has created an amazing look at the past in this 3D visualization. Credit: Visualization: Frank Summers, Alyssa Pagan, Leah Hustak, Greg Bacon, Zolt Levay, Lisa Frattare (STScI) Data: Anton Koekemoer, Bahram Mobasher, and HUDF Team Music: "Autumn: Meditativo" by Dee Yan-Key CC BY-NC-SA 4.0
Check Our Brand New Deep Space Music - 🤍 Relaxation Meditation Ambient Music presents Space Ambient Music LIVE 24/7: Space Traveling, Interstellar Journey, Universe Exploring. It is an excellent spiritual Background for Studying, Dreaming, Meditation, Gaming, Yoga, Writing and creating art, Stress Relief and complete relaxation. You can find here some tracks from the stream: 🤍 🤍 #spacemusic #spaceambient #space
There are millions of stars in every galaxy and they all are spewing photons into the void at the speed of light. 🤍cubfan135 knows what I'm talking about. He joins me in a hallway in hell to see what I'm up to. 🤍zombiecleo is also out of gravel. We can fix that. And 🤍ijevin is around somewhere. Always. 00:00 Howdy, shulkers and vines 07:59 Nether tunnel experiment with Cubfan 10:15 ZombieCleo needs gravel 15:27 Deep field cabinet art Enjoy my work? Please, consider supporting my efforts: Paypal: 🤍 Patreon: 🤍 Follow me on twitter at: 🤍 My website with newsletter: 🤍 Find all the Hermits at the HermitCraft Website: 🤍 ToxxicGlitter’s Bed mod! 🤍 #minecraft #hermitcraft
Subscribe and 🔔 to the BBC 👉 🤍 Watch the BBC first on iPlayer 👉 🤍 Subscribe and 🔔 to OFFICIAL BBC YouTube 👉 🤍 Stream original BBC programmes FIRST on BBC iPlayer 👉 🤍 Spectacular visualisation of the "Hubble Ultra Deep Field" - one of the deepest optical images of the Universe ever taken. To celebrate the 30th anniversary of its launch, this film tells the remarkable story of how Hubble revealed the awe and wonder of our universe and how a team of daring astronauts risked their lives to keep it working Hubble: The Wonders of Space Revealed | Horizon | BBC #BBC #BBCHorizon #BBCiPlayer #Hubble All our TV channels and S4C are available to watch live through BBC iPlayer, although some programmes may not be available to stream online due to rights. If you would like to read more on what types of programmes are available to watch live, check the 'Are all programmes that are broadcast available on BBC iPlayer?' FAQ 👉 🤍
The Hubble Deep Field, explained by the man who made it happen. Subscribe to our channel! 🤍 If you hold a pin at arm’s length up in the air, the head of the pin covers approximately the amount of sky that appears in the Hubble Deep Field. The iconic 1995 image is crowded, not because it’s a broad swath of sky but because it’s a broad swath of time. The Hubble Deep Field is more than 12 billion light-years deep. Robert Williams was the director of the Hubble’s science institute back in 1995, and it was his decision to attempt a deep field observation with the telescope. Previous calculations had indicated that Hubble would not be able to detect very distant galaxies, but Williams figured they’d never know unless they tried. His team chose a completely dark part of the sky, in order to see beyond the stars of the Milky Way, and programmed Hubble to stare at that spot for 10 days. It was unusual to use precious observing time to point the telescope at nothing in particular, but that’s what they did. "We didn’t know what was there, and that was the whole purpose of the observation, basically — to get a core sample of the universe," Williams said, borrowing the concept of the "core sample" from the earth sciences. "You do the same thing if you're trying to understand the geology of the Earth: Pick some typical spot to drill down to try to understand exactly what the various layers of the Earth are and what they mean in terms of its geologic history." What makes the Hubble Deep Field an atypical core sample is that rather than observing the material as it is now, the telescope collected images of galaxies as they appeared millions and billions of years ago. Since light can only travel so fast, the telescope is a peephole into the history of the universe. Click here to download the Hubble Deep Field images: 🤍 Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍 Check out our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Twitter: 🤍 Or on Facebook: 🤍
Humans have a good grasp of how the universe works. Although we haven't ventured beyond the moon, our species seems to have a rather deep understanding of the cosmos at large. However, much of this information is based on hypotheses and assumptions; this is why space probes such as Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 are so important to our understanding of the cosmos. These probes are transmitting data to us in real time, thereby providing us with information about the outer regions of our solar system, which we may not personally explore for many decades to come. The voyagers have been sending us information to process, and in addition to that, it has just delivered us a dreadful warning, and everything is about to change because of it. So, join us today as we examine what the voyager has encountered thus far, as well as the terrifying message and what it might mean for the future. The Voyager missions have been an integral part of space exploration for almost 45 years, during which time they have provided some of the very first and most significant glimpses into the actual state of our solar system. Despite this, when the initial plans for the probe were carried out, it was never intended that these missions would survive for such a long period of time. When Michael Minovich recognized that a spacecraft could piggyback on the velocity of a planet and catapult further out into the solar system, he had the epiphany that led to the conception of the idea to send out probes in the 1970s. This was a complete and utter accident. The Voyager program consists of two spacecrafts: Voyager 1 and Voyager 2. Voyager 2 was actually launched first, in August 1977, but Voyager 1 was sent on a faster trajectory when it launched about two weeks later. They are now the only two operational spacecraft in interstellar space, beyond the sun's influence. In 1979, Voyager 2 passed Jupiter, Saturn in 1981, Uranus in 1985, and Neptune in 1989. It is the only spacecraft to have visited Uranus or Neptune, and it has contributed most of the data that we now use to characterize them. Voyager 1 overtook Voyager 2 just a few months after launch due to its faster speed and more direct course. It made a stop at Jupiter in 1979 and Saturn in 1980. In 1998, it surpassed Pioneer 10, the only other spacecraft in interstellar space at the time and is now the farthest distant artificial object from Earth. voyager,voyager 1,voyager 2,voyager i,voyager ii,interstellar space,nasa,astrum,voyager 1 distance,how fast is the voyager space probe,voyager final images,voyager 1 location,nasa voyager 1 golden record,voyager 1 pictures,where is voyager 1,is voyager 1 still in contact,how far away is voyager 1,voyager 2 interstellar space,voyager mission,voyager spacecraft,nasa voyager,nasa voyager 1,edge of solar system,voyager discovery,voyager images
The Hubble Space Telescope has made over 1.5 million observations since its launch in 1990, capturing stunning subjects such as the Eagle Nebula and producing data that has been featured in almost 18,000 scientific articles. But no image has revolutionized the way we understand the universe as much as the Hubble Deep Field. Taken over the course of 10 days in 1995, the Hubble Deep Field captured roughly 3,000 distant galaxies varying in their stages of evolution, stunning the world. This video features some of the scientists and engineers that work on Hubble, and how the Hubble Deep Field changed everything. For more information, visit 🤍 Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Lead Producer and Editor Paul Morris Producer James Leigh Director of Photography: James Ball Sound Recordist: Alex Jennings Production Assistant: Lucy Lund GSFC Support: Lynn Bassford Maureen Disharoon James Jeletic Jeannine Kashif Erin Kisliuk Additional Visualizations: Compact galaxies in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field: Credit: ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen) Pan of GOODS field containing distant dwarf galaxies forming stars at an incredible rate: Credit: NASA & ESA Hubble: Galaxies Across Space and Time: Credit: NASA, ESA and F. Summers (STScI) Speedthrough of galaxies added to deep field image: Credit: NASA/CXC/SAO/K.Arcand; Sonification: 🤍SYSTEMSounds (M. Russo, A. Santaguida) Music Credits: "Earth’s Orbit" by Andreas Andreas Bolldén [STIM] via Koka Media [SACEM], Universal Production Music France [SACEM], and Universal Production Music. “Planetary Exploration” by Richard Andrew Canavan [PRS] via Sound Pocket Music [PRS], and Universal Production Music. This video can be freely shared and downloaded at 🤍 While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, individual imagery provided by ESA (the European Space Agency) is obtained through permission. Their own media guidelines must be adhered to in its use. The music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: 🤍 For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit 🤍 See more Hubble videos on YouTube: 🤍 Follow NASA's Hubble Space Telescope: · Facebook: 🤍 · Twitter: 🤍 · Instagram: 🤍 · Flickr: 🤍 - If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Twitter 🤍 · Facebook: 🤍 · Flickr 🤍
🤍 I've recently discovered an animation that was rendered using the measured redshift of all 10,000 galaxies in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field image. I've written a short script that leads you through a quick history of both deep field images and this video ends with a fly-through of the Ultra Deep Field. Every galaxy in the image is in its proper distance as viewed from the telescope line of sight. As if this image wasn't amazing enough. Animation Credit: Hubble Cosmological Redshift Animation Courtesy: 🤍 Mike Gallis 🤍 🤍 Music Used in this video was purchased from stockmusic.net and belongs to the Spirit Legends Collection. The tunes I used were: Voice Redo B Voice in the Dark Link to demos: 🤍
Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises Deep Field (Complete Version) · Eric Whitacre · Royal Philharmonic Orchestra · Eric Whitacre Singers · Virtual Choir 5 Deep Field ℗ 2018 UNQUIET Released on: 2018-11-16 Auto-generated by YouTube.
LIVE by Bel Canto Choir Vilnius at the concert "Deep Field" (Dec. 2015). Apple Music: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Amazon Music: 🤍 "Deep Field" (Eric Whitacre). Live by Bel Canto Choir Vilnius, the Lithuanian Chamber Orchestra (Artistic Director Sergej Krylov) with an additional orchestral composition, and Giunter Percussion. The special concert of Bel Canto Choir Vilnius, entitled "Deep Field", was organized on December 20-22, 2015 at the Lithuanian National Philharmonics. For more information on the Choir, please visit its web site at 🤍chorasbelcanto.lt Credits: Arturas Dambrauskas (Artistic Director & Chief Conductor of Bel Canto Choir Vilnius); Audrius Valatkevicius (Executive Producer); Jonas Juozapaitis (Video Director & Editor); Sarunas Burza (Director of Photography); Mykolas Leckas (Lightening Design). Audio recording performed by Arturas Pugaciauskas and Valdas Karpuska. Mixed & mastered at AP Sound Design and UP Records studios by Arturas Pugaciauskas with friendly support of Kipras Masanauskas. "Deep Field" (Eric Whitacre). Atlieka choras Bel Canto, Lietuvos kamerinis orkestras (meno vadovas Sergej Krylov) su papildoma orkestro sudėtimi ir mušamųjų grupė "Giunter Percussion". Gyvai iš choro "Bel Canto" koncerto "Deep Field", vykusio tris vakarus iš eilės 2015 m. gruodžio 20-22 d. Lietuvos nacionalinėje filharmonijoje Vilniuje. Daugiau informacijos apie chorą: 🤍chorasbelcanto.lt Kūrybinė grupė: Artūras Dambrauskas (choro Bel Canto meno vadovas ir vyriausias dirigentas); Audrius Valatkevičius (Vyriausias prodiuseris); Jonas Juozapaitis (Video ir montažo režisierius); Šarūnas Burža (Vyriausias operatorius); Mykolas Lėckas (Šviesų dailininkas). Audio įrašą atliko Artūras Pugačiauskas ir Valdas Karpuška; garso suvedimas ir masteringas atliktas studijose "AP Sound Design" ir "UP Records". Garso režisierius Artūras Pugačiauskas, draugiškai padedant Kiprui Mašanauskui.
LIVE by Bel Canto Choir Vilnius at the concert "Revolution Together" (Dec. 2016). Apple Music: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Amazon Music: 🤍 "Deep Field" (Eric Whitacre). Live by Bel Canto Choir Vilnius, the Lithuanian Chamber Orchestra (artistic director Sergei Krylov), the Lithuanian Military Wind Orchestra (artistic director Egidijus Alisauskas), Giunter Percussion ensemble and pianist Arturas Anusauskas. Conducted by Eric Whitacre. "Revolution Together": Eric Whitacre & Bel Canto Choir Vilnius in Concert. December 11-12, 2016 at the Lithuanian National Philharmonics in Vilnius. Credits: Megan Davies and Audrius Valatkevicius (Executive Producers); Jonas Juozapaitis (Video Director & Editor); Sarunas Burza (Director of Photography); Mykolas Leckas (Lightening Design). Audio recording performed by Arturas Pugaciauskas and Valdas Karpuska. Mixed & mastered at AP Sound Design and UP Records studios by Arturas Pugaciauskas with friendly support of Kipras Masanauskas. Artistic Director of the Bel Canto Choir Vilnius – Arturas Dambrauskas (until January 2017); Artistic Director of the Bel Canto Choir Vilnius - Dr. Egidijus Kaveckas (from February 2017). For more information on the Choir, please visit its web site at 🤍chorasbelcanto.lt "Deep Field" (Eric Whitacre). Atlieka choras Bel Canto, Lietuvos kamerinis orkestras (meno vadovas Sergei Krylov), Lietuvos kariuomenės pučiamųjų orkestras (vadovas Egidijus Ališauskas), "Giunter Percussion" ir pianistas Artūras Anusauskas. Diriguoja Eric Whitacre. Gyvai iš Eric Whitacre ir choro Bel Canto koncerto "Revolution Together", vykusio 2016 m. gruodžio 11-12 d. Lietuvos nacionalinėje filharmonijoje Vilniuje. Kūrybinė grupė: Megan Davies ir Audrius Valatkevičius (Vyriausieji prodiuseriai); Jonas Juozapaitis (Video ir montažo režisierius); Šarūnas Burža (Vyriausias operatorius); Mykolas Lėckas (Šviesų dailininkas). Audio įrašą atliko Artūras Pugačiauskas ir Valdas Karpuška; garso suvedimas ir masteringas atliktas studijose "AP Sound Design" ir "UP Records". Garso režisierius Artūras Pugačiauskas, draugiškai padedant Kiprui Mašanauskui. Choro Bel Canto meno vadovas Artūras Dambrauskas (iki 2017 m. sausio). Nuo 2017 m. vasario choro Bel Canto meno vadovas Dr. Egidijus Kaveckas. Daugiau informacijos apie chorą: 🤍chorasbelcanto.lt
On Monday (July 11), President Joe Biden, Vice President Kamala Harris, and NASA Administrator Bill Nelson released the first scientific-quality image taken by the $10 billion James Webb Space Telescope at the White House. According to NASA, the image is the deepest infrared vision of the cosmos to date, and it was obtained using only 12.5 hours of observation time on one of the telescope's four sensors. Today, we can officially announce that NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope has produced the deepest and sharpest infrared image of the distant Universe to date. Known as Webb’s First Deep Field, this image of galaxy cluster SMACS 0723 is overflowing with detail. This deep field, taken by Webb’s Near-Infrared Camera (NIRCam), is a composite made from images at different wavelengths, totalling 12.5 hours—achieving depths at infrared wavelengths beyond the Hubble Space Telescope’s deepest fields, which took weeks. The image shows the galaxy cluster SMACS 0723 as it appeared 4.6 billion years ago. The combined mass of this galaxy cluster acts as a gravitational lens, magnifying much more distant galaxies behind it. Webb’s NIRCam has brought those distant galaxies into sharp focus; they have tiny, faint structures that have never been seen before, including star clusters and diffuse features. Researchers will soon begin to learn more about the galaxies’ masses, ages, histories, and compositions, as Webb seeks the earliest galaxies in the Universe. SMACS 0723 is a particularly good target for this sort of observation because there are massive clusters of galaxies in the foreground. These act like giant cosmic magnifying glasses. Because of their immense mass, their gravity causes a pronounced curvature of the space-time around them, with the effect of magnifying light from more distant objects. NASA has already announced some of the celestial objects that space enthusiasts might expect to see in these photos. The agency revealed on Friday (July 8) that tomorrow's event will include views of the Carina and Southern Ring nebulas, as well as Stephan's Quintet of densely packed galaxies. WASP-96 b observations are also on the program, albeit JWST will not provide a picture of the distant world. Instead, scientists will present a spectrum of the planet, which divides light into wavelengths and provides information on the planet's chemical composition. If you want to learn more about the James Webb Space Telescope and stay up to date, subscribe to the channel to receive our daily updates. Join this channel to get access to perks: 🤍 Tags: #nasa #jwst #J0624-6948 #supernova #jwst1stimage #jwstasteroidhit #webbtelescopeupdates #rockyworld #exoplanets #55Cancrie #jwstnews #jwstupdate #mars #saturn #cassini #saturnrings #saturnmoon #jameswebbspacetelescope #webbtelescope #jwst #universe #mysterioussignal #galaxy #webbtelescopeupdates #jwstimages #photons #firstgalaxy #webbtelescopeupdates #interstellar #webbselfie #webbtelescopeimage #alienlife #jwstasteroid #asteroidtracking #jameswebbspacetelescope #nasa #galaxy #star #spacenews #nasanews #webbtelscopenewimages #HD84406 #webbtelescopeupdates
For those upset that the video is muted, you can watch it here: 🤍 You can download it here: 🤍 Get astronomy tweets! 🤍 In 2003, the Hubble Space Telescope took the image of a millenium, an image that shows our place in the universe. Anyone who understands what this image represents, is forever changed by it. How Can the universe be 78 billion LY across? I explain that in this article: 🤍 There is also a link to a science paper on the topic, that paper actually states 96 billion LY. 🤍
Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises Deep Field: Earth Choir · Eric Whitacre · Royal Philharmonic Orchestra · Eric Whitacre Singers · Virtual Choir 5 Deep Field ℗ 2018 UNQUIET Released on: 2018-11-16 Auto-generated by YouTube.
latest images by james webb space telescope, james webb telescope new images, jwst live 🔔 Subscribe now with all notifications on for more Space News, James Webb Space Telescope Updates, NASA & ESA News and many more. The #JamesWebbTelescope is a true marvel! Indeed, it is the best space observatory that NASA has ever created. Wondering why we are saying so? Well, this is because the #JWSTImages are INCREDIBLE and the JWST has succeeded in capturing some of the best, rather, the most impressive pictures of many #StarClusters and incredible images from outer space Have you ever looked up to the sky on a beautiful summer night? There's not a cloud in the sky.... When you saw that gigantic mass of stars, how did you feel? If you think that was a lot of stars, wait until you see the stunning pictures taken by the James Webb Space Telescope of the so-called "Star clusters." Make sure you like this video and subscribe to our channel to stay notified about the latest updates about the James Webb Space Telescope, NASA News and other space updates! C’mon, let’s get started! 📺 Watch the entire video for more information! _ About Space News Unfold 🎥 Videos about James Webb Space Telescope, NASA News, Hubble Space Telescope, Space News and more 🎨 Written, voiced and produced by Space News Unfold 🔔 Subscribe now for more Space News, James Webb Space Telescope Updates and NASA News videos Watch More from Space News Unfold 🟢 James Webb Space Telescope News - 🤍 🔴 Russia-Ukraine Space Conflict News - 🤍 🟠 Black Holes In Space - 🤍 _ 💼 Business Inquiries and Contact • For business inquiries, copyright matters or other inquiries please contact us at: spacenewsunfold🤍gmail.com ❓ Copyright Questions • If you have any copyright questions or issues you can contact us at spacenewsunfold🤍gmail.com ⚠️ Copyright Disclaimers • We use images and content in accordance with the YouTube Fair Use copyright guidelines • Section 107 of the U.S. Copyright Act states: “Notwithstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phonorecords or by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright.” • This video could contain certain copyrighted video clips, pictures, or photographs that were not specifically authorized to be used by the copyright holder(s), but which we believe in good faith are protected by federal law and the fair use doctrine for one or more of the reasons noted above. Keywords: james webb telescope jwst images james webb tracking outer space james webb updates 00:00 Introduction 01:01 L1527 & Protostar 01:59 Pillars Of Creation 02:53 Drawf Galaxy WLM 04:01 Pillars Of Creation (Hubble And Webb) 05:12 Wolf Rayet 140 05:49 Interacting Galaxies 06:54 Neptunes Rings 07:56 Tarantula Nebula 09:09 30 Doradus 10:13 Multiwavelength View of NGC 1300
The Deepest Image Of The Universe Ever Taken ► Subscribe: 🤍 The latest Hubble finds are mind-blowing! Just look at this newly forming giant exoplanet from the constellation Auriga that is nine times the mass of Jupiter. What about this breathtaking image of a head-on collision between two galaxies collectively called Arp 143? They passed through each other, causing a giant triangular firestorm with thousands of stars bursting to life. But the telescope was able to capture much larger events. Its pictures changed astronomers’ views of many secrets of the cosmos. Hubble even became a time machine allowing scientists to look into the past of our Universe. So what other astonishing images did the telescope capture? And how did one image made by Hubble change science once and for all? 🤍 We are on social media: 🤍facebook.com/destinymediaa 🤍instagram.com/destiny.media.yt/ The Destiny voice: 🤍TomsVoiceovers.co.uk Sourses: 🤍
Text - 🤍 website - 🤍 Wiki page 🤍 The James Webb Space Telescope organization partners with a large number of other scientific organizations around the world to help identify the areas to observe and to help evaluate the resulting images and data. One of these is the Cosmic Evolution Early Release Science Survey (CEERS) working with Webb on analyzing the early universe. They had Webb train its Near Infrared Camera on a patch of sky near the handle of the Big Dipper. The area analyzed is around eight times larger than Webb’s First Deep Field Image.
Astronomers have put together the largest and most comprehensive "history book" of galaxies into one single image, using 16 years' worth of observations from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope. The deep-sky mosaic, created from nearly 7,500 individual exposures, provides a wide portrait of the distant universe, containing 265,000 galaxies that stretch back through 13.3 billion years of time to just 500 million years after the big bang. The faintest and farthest galaxies are just one ten-billionth the brightness of what the human eye can see. The universe's evolutionary history is also chronicled in this one sweeping view. The portrait shows how galaxies change over time, building themselves up to become the giant galaxies seen in the nearby universe. This ambitious endeavor, called the Hubble Legacy Field, also combines observations taken by several Hubble deep-field surveys, including the eXtreme Deep Field (XDF), the deepest view of the universe. The wavelength range stretches from ultraviolet to near-infrared light, capturing the key features of galaxy assembly over time. The video begins with a view of the thousands of galaxies in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field and slowly zooms out to reveal the larger Hubble Legacy Field, containing 265,000 galaxies. Credits: NASA, ESA, G. Illingworth (University of California, Santa Cruz) and G. Bacon (STScI) Read more: 🤍
In 1995, the Hubble Space Telescope captured one of the most influential and humbling images in history – the Hubble Deep Field. The image covers a speck of the sky only about the width of a dime seen from 75 feet away. The exposure lasted 10 consecutive days, or approximately 150 orbits. Though the field is a very small sample of the heavens, it is considered representative of the typical distribution of galaxies in space, because the universe, statistically, looks largely the same in all directions. Gazing into this small field, Hubble uncovered a bewildering assortment of at least 1,500 galaxies at various stages of evolution. Deep Field was premiered with the Minnesota Orchestra & Minnesota Chorale on 8 May 2015 in Orchestra Hall, Minneapolis, conducted by Eric. The second performance & European premiere took place at the BBC Proms on 9 August at the Royal Albert Hall with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, BBC Singers & BBC Chorus, once again conducted by Eric. To create a sound worthy of the Deep Field images, Eric had the idea to take advantage of the speakers in the room – the phones of his fans. For a composition this ambitious in scope, Eric felt that he’d need to include everyone in the audience. So instead of reminding his audience to turn off their phone for the performance, he directs them to pump up the volume and play along. You can Download the App Here: Apple: 🤍 Android: 🤍 Wait until minute 18:30 to play the concert experience in the app! NOTE: I don't own any rights for the music or the images. This is a non-profit tribute.
Subscribe and 🔔 to the BBC 👉 🤍 Watch the BBC first on iPlayer 👉 🤍 More about this programme: 🤍 An image from the Hubble Space Telescope reveals the distant light from galaxies 13 billion years old; the oldest ever found. #bbc All our TV channels and S4C are available to watch live through BBC iPlayer, although some programmes may not be available to stream online due to rights. If you would like to read more on what types of programmes are available to watch live, check the 'Are all programmes that are broadcast available on BBC iPlayer?' FAQ 👉 🤍
This video explains how astronomers meticulously assembled mankind's deepest view of the universe from combining Hubble Space Telescope exposures taken over the past decade. Guest scientists are Dr. Garth Illingworth and Dr. Marc Postman.
Splashdown! Artemis I has returned home. Webb has made its first Deep Field survey. Listen to the sound of a dust devil on Mars, and a Space journalist is going to the Moon. 🦄 Support us on Patreon: 🤍 🌕 Artemis 1 Overview video: 🤍 🔥 Fusion Ignition Breakthrough video: 🤍 00:00 Intro 00:16 Orion splashdown 🤍 02:54 Hakuto-R and Lunar Flashlight launch 05:21 Accident on the ISS. Soyuz coolant leak 🤍 07:18 JWST's first proper deep field 🤍 10:07 Percy heard a dust devil on Mars 🤍 11:57 Support us on Patreon 13:01 BANG! Sierra Space inflatable module test 🤍 14:27 Asteroid as a space habitat 🤍 16:14 Everyday Astronaut is going to the Moon! 🤍 18:17 Breakthrough in fusion 🤍 18:42 Outro Host: Fraser Cain Producer: Anton Pozdnyakov Editing: Artem Pozdnyakov 📰 EMAIL NEWSLETTER Read by 55,000 people every Friday. Written by Fraser. No ads. Subscribe Free: 🤍 🎧 PODCASTS Universe Today: 🤍 Weekly Space Hangout: 🤍 Astronomy Cast: 🤍 🤳 OTHER SOCIAL MEDIA Twitter: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 📩 CONTACT FRASER frasercain🤍gmail.com ⚖️ LICENSE Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0) You are free to use my work for any purpose you like, just mention me as the source and link back to this video.
The first deep field image captured by the James Webb Space Telescope is of galaxy cluster SMACS 0723. Pres. Biden unveils James Webb Space Telescope's ultradeep view of the universe: 🤍 Credit: NASA, ESA, CSA, and STScI | mash mix: Space.com Music: Tranquil Dawn by Amber Glow / courtesy of 🤍
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"Webb's First Deep Field is not only the first full-colour image from the James Webb Space Telescope, it’s the deepest and sharpest infrared image of the distant universe, so far. This image covers a patch of sky approximately the size of a grain of sand held at arm’s length. It’s just a tiny sliver of the vast Universe," said NASA Administrator Bill Nelson. “This mission was made possible by human ingenuity – the incredible NASA Webb team and our international partners at the European Space Agency and the Canadian Space Agency. Webb is just the start of what we can accomplish in the future when we work together for the benefit of humanity." “What an incredible honour for ESA and its international partners to reveal Webb’s first image from the White House,” says ESA Director General Josef Aschbacher. “Only with teamwork, dedication, and the human drive to push boundaries and explore have we arrived at this historical moment of seeing the deepest view of the early Universe to date.” Known as Webb’s First Deep Field, this image of galaxy cluster SMACS 0723 is overflowing with detail. “We are now even more excited for tomorrow’s release of further images and spectra from ESA-contributed instruments, which add another dimension to the Deep Field and the other stunning cosmic targets,” says ESA’s Director of Science, Günther Hasinger. “We are ready to begin our voyage back to the early days of our Universe with this world-class observatory.” “This is just a first glimpse of what Webb can do," says Macarena Garcia Marin, MIRI ESA Instrument Scientist. "While we are truly in awe today of Webb's first deep field, I can’t help but think of what images and science results are just around the corner in the many years to come!” This image is among the telescope’s first-full colour images. The full suite will be released Tuesday 12 July, beginning at 16:30 CEST (a leadership address will be aired beforehand, at 15:45 CEST, and a media briefing will follow at 18:30 CEST). Find out how to follow on ESA's channels here. About Webb Webb is the largest, most powerful telescope ever launched into space. Under an international collaboration agreement, ESA provided the telescope’s launch service, using the Ariane 5 launch vehicle. Working with partners, ESA was responsible for the development and qualification of Ariane 5 adaptations for the Webb mission and for the procurement of the launch service by Arianespace. ESA also provided the workhorse spectrograph NIRSpec and 50% of the mid-infrared instrument MIRI, which was designed and built by a consortium of nationally funded European Institutes (The MIRI European Consortium) in partnership with JPL and the University of Arizona. Webb is an international partnership between NASA, ESA and the Canadian Space Agency (CSA).
🤍 This video shows the small size of the Hubble eXtreme Deep Field in the night sky by comparing it to the size of the full Moon. Despite having less than one tenth of the width and 1% of the area of the Moon in the sky, the eXtreme Deep Field contains 5500 galaxies. Note that the Moon does not actually pass near the Hubble eXtreme Deep Field. Credit: NASA, ESA, G. Bacon (STScI) and F. Summers (STScI)
#UseMascara #VacinaSim #EuMeCuido Formas de ajudar o Canal: 》Se inscrevendo 》Compartilhando os vídeos 》Deixando um like e um comentário Dá para ajudar mais um pouquinho, sem se apertar!? Faça como esses apoiadores: ❣Ana Cristina ❣Breno Santos ❣Roy M3llo ❣Sérgio Faustino Pix: yamabushicleiton🤍gmail.com Obrigado! ✌😷👍 O principal observatório de ciência espacial do mundo resolverá os grandes mistérios em nosso Sistema Solar, olhará além para mundos distantes em torno de outras estrelas e investigará as misteriosas estruturas e origens de nosso universo. O maior e mais poderoso telescópio espacial do mundo, o Telescópio Espacial James Webb, produziu a imagem infravermelha mais profunda e nítida do Universo distante até hoje: 》O aglomerado de galáxias massivas SMACS 0723. Na imagem, milhares de galáxias, incluindo os objetos mais fracos já observados no infravermelho – apareceram na visão de Webb pela primeira vez. Com um espelho primario de 6.5 metros de diâmetro contra o 2.4 do Hubble, foram necessárias somente 12.5 horas de posição para captar os fótons, o que significa mais informações. Enquanto ultra deepfield do Hubble, foram necessárias ~2 semanas de tempo de exposição e observar ~10 mil galáxias. Com o auxílio da lente gravitacional, no centro da imagem, foi possível obter mais detalhes dos objetos ao fundo e mais distantes. E o fato dele poder observar no infravermelho ajuda os astrônomos a entender como as primeiras estrelas e galáxias se formam e crescem no Universo primitivo. Referência  Webb’s first deep field. 🤍 Créditos Vídeo •James Webb orbit NASA Imagens •Deep Field James Webb NASA/ESA/CSA e STScI •Ultra Deep Field Hubble NASA, ESA, and S. Beckwith (STScI) and the HUDF Team
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This Hubble Space Telescope image, known as the Hubble Ultra Deep Field, reveals about 10,000 galaxies and combines ultraviolet, visible, and near-infrared light. Two programs that will use the James Webb Space Telescope will add more detail to this image, capturing thousands of additional galaxies in a fuller range of infrared light. Webb will return both imagery and data known as spectra, providing more details about some of the earliest galaxies to exist in the universe for the first time. This image was captured before the launch of the James Webb Space Telescope. No Webb data are shown in this image. #deepfield #galaxies #galaxy #hubbletelescope Credits SCIENCE: NASA, ESA, Steven V.W. Beckwith (STScI), HUDF Team (STScI)
Comparison of the first image from the JWST to an image of the same galaxy cluster, SMACS 0723, taken by Hubble (source: 🤍 The JWST image is composed of images at different wavelengths for a total of 12.5 hours of exposure, compared to the weeks required for the Hubble composite (source: 🤍
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The James Webb Space Telescope (Webb) has recently captured its first colour scientific image! NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope has delivered the deepest and sharpest infrared image of the distant universe so far. Webb’s First Deep Field is galaxy cluster SMACS 0723, and it is teeming with thousands of galaxies, including the faintest objects ever observed in the infrared. This is the highest resolution infrared image ever taken from space. Webb is the next great space science observatory following Hubble, designed to answer outstanding questions about the Universe and to make breakthrough discoveries in all fields of astronomy. Webb will see farther into our origins: from the formation of stars and planets to the birth of the first galaxies in the early Universe. Remember to like and subscribe for much more to come! Thanks for watching! V I'm on PATREON! You can help support my channel and gain added perks! Join the community and become a V101 member or Patron today - 🤍 🤍 Subscribe - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 #V101Science
The James Webb Telescope's first images are finally here, and they are starting strong with the deepest photo of the universe ever. The image is of the galaxy cluster SMACS-7023, whose gravity acts as a magnifier for seeing the farthest galaxies. Read more on Webb's first images: 🤍 Join my Discord Server: 🤍 Backing Track by CO.AG Music: 🤍 Do you use these videos to sleep or for night time watching? Check out the new sleeping space playlist, a collection of my most chilled out and ambient videos. 🤍 I don't have a Patreon, but if you would like to support the channel you can become a SeaSquad Member. Members gain access to exclusive badges, emojis, and early video previews! Join with the link below: 🤍 FOOTAGE: The space scenes in this video were captured using SpaceEngine Pro, a virtual universe simulator: 🤍 Get SpaceEngine on Steam: 🤍 (NON-ENGLISH VIEWERS) To get subtitles in another language, click the [CC] button in the bottom right corner of the screen, then click the Settings (cogwheel) icon next to it, click "Subtitles / CC" and click "Auto-Translate", and select your language from there. Business Enquiries: SEA.Enquiries🤍gmail.com
Space Ambient Music [ Space Exploration ]. It is an excellent ambient Cosmic soundscape Background for Space exploring, stargazing, learning astronomy, Dreaming, Soul Healing, Stress Relief and complete relaxation. Also you can try to use it while creating arts, writing, studying etc. Use it for Universe Exploring, Astronomy, Astral Projection, for creating continues cosmic mood for dreaming and reading fantastic, exploring outer space, gaming and coding 🎵 Music: Space Exploration Album: Starfield 🤍 🤍 💎 Animation: by Blue Wave Studio ⓒ Copyrights: Blue Wave Studio #spacemusic #spaceambient #ambient
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