Crab nebula

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Zooming in on the Crab Nebula

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This video zooms into part of the sky in the constellation of Taurus (The Bull) ending on the inner parts of the famous Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant. More information and download options: 🤍 Credit: ESA/Hubble, Digitized Sky Survey, Nick Risinger (skysurvey.org) Music: Johan Monell

What’s Hiding Inside The Crab Nebula?

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Start building your ideal daily routine. The first 100 people who click on the link will get 25% OFF Fabulous Premium: 🤍 The Crab Nebula is one of the most studied things in the sky, but it took glimpses through various wavelengths of the electromagnetic spectrum to get a full picture of what’s hiding inside! Hosted By: Reid Reimers Huge thanks go to the following Patreon supporter for helping us keep SciShow Space free for everyone forever: Jason A Saslow and David Brooks! Support SciShow Space by becoming a patron on Patreon: 🤍 Or by checking out our awesome space pins and other products over at DFTBA Records: 🤍 Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? SciShow on TikTok: 🤍 SciShow Tangents Podcast: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Sources: 🤍 🤍 ~ 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Image Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍

the Crab Nebula

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Nebulae (Nebulas) are one of the most spectacular celestial bodies in the space, with their gigantic magnitude and colorful filaments. In fact, they are the corpse of stars which came to the end of their life span with a supernova explosion. Since the spatial circle of life is incomparably longer than humanity's, it's very rare that we witness a supernova explosion. However, people who looked up to the Sky from 8th July 1054 onward for 23 days saw a brilliant blink besides the Sun. They, despite not knowing what they saw, came across this quite rare phenomenon: they were witnessing a star using up his fuel, dying and then turning into a enchanting beauty for us to see.

Messier 1 - The Crab Nebula | Astronomic

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🤝 Patreon: 🤍 ———————————————————————————— ➕ Subscribe: 🤍 👍 Enjoyed the Video? Leave a Like! 🔔 Turn on Notifications, for Video Alerts! ———————————————————————————— 🐦 Twitter: 🤍 📖 Facebook: 🤍 📸 Instagram: 🤍 📼 More: 🤍 💵 PayPal: astronomicmedia🤍gmail.com ———————————————————————————— 🍻 Tovi Sonnenberg ($5) 🍻 Christine Pines ($2) 🍻 Christopher Beattie ($1) 🍻 Kalistence ($1) ———————————————————————————— 📱 Icons: FreePik (🤍) 🔊 Bensound - Slow Motion 📝 Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 🚀 Licensed under Astronomic videos ©

A Tour of the Crab Nebula

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The year 2019 marks the 20th anniversary of the launch of NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory into space. The Crab Nebula was one of the first objects that Chandra examined with its sharp X-ray vision, and it has been a frequent target of the telescope ever since. There are many reasons that the Crab Nebula is such a well-studied object. For example, it is one of a handful of cases where there is strong historical evidence for when the star exploded. Having this definitive timeline helps astronomers understand the details of the explosion and its aftermath. In the case of the Crab, observers in several countries reported the appearance of a "new star" in 1054 A.D. in the direction of the constellation Taurus. Much has been learned about the Crab in the centuries since. Today, astronomers know that the Crab Nebula is powered by a quickly spinning, highly magnetized neutron star called a pulsar, which was formed when a massive star ran out of its nuclear fuel and collapsed. The combination of rapid rotation and a strong magnetic field in the Crab generates an intense electromagnetic field that creates jets of matter and anti-matter moving away from both the north and south poles of the pulsar. Astronomers also see an intense wind flowing out in the equatorial direction. A new composite image adds to a scientific legacy, spanning nearly two decades, between Chandra and the Crab Nebula. We look forward to what the Crab Nebula will reveal next.

The Supernova of 1054, Our Very Special "Guest Star"

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All of humanity likely saw it, a brilliant supernova that lit up the daytime sky in 1054. But 960 years later, there’s still a lot we dont quite understand about the famous celestial phenomenon. Like SciShow? Want to help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso and hold your liquids? Check out our awesome products over at DFTBA Records: 🤍 Or help support us by subscribing to our page on Subbable: 🤍 Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Thanks Tank Tumblr: 🤍 Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍

Crab Nebula Timelapse: "Epochs" (1999-2021)

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This is one of the highest resolution color time-lapses that shows the expansion of the Crab Nebula Supernova remnant over a period of 20 years. Our lives are short and astrophotographers can only capture a small part of the this amazing cosmic movie in a lifetime. I am fortunate to have begun my astrophotography career at the time CCD astro-imagery began to become widely available (mid-1990s). As such this time-lapse stretches from the beginning of that era all the way to today. These are EPOCHS of technology, of a lifetime of one passionate astronomer, and of course of the ever unfolding beauty of the Cosmos. #supernova #CrabNebula #astrophotography #timelapse #animation #awesome Special Thanks to: Alan Strauss and Travis Deyoe (🤍 ) for allowing me to capture the new image. I hope to live long enough to do another frame in 9-10 years.... fingers crossed! Also thanks to Brian Valente for helping me get started in Premier Pro and to Simon Tang for helping me create a cinematic version of what would have been a banal blinking blooper reel. For educational/classroom purposes, a "plain" version of this video without introduction and voiceover can be found here: 🤍 Some notes (many of them)! 1. The still frames from which this animation is derived can be found at: 🤍 2. The VLT image is one of the oldest high resolution "color" images available that has the resolution that is comparable to the later images of 2012 and 2021. 🤍 It is remarkable to compare data from an 8 meter telescope to a telescope 1/10th the size. However the VLT image is not a full color image and it isn't quite as deep (in overall brightness) compared to the future frames. This means when watching the transitions between frames, watch the motion of the filaments and do not be overly concerned with the mismatch in color and brightness with this old VLT image. 3. One of the main challenges of creating a high quality time-lapse like this is to be able to process the large astronomical data sets and create frames that closely match each other. These are not "snap shots." The 2012 and 2021 images are complex data sets which include H-alpha emission. This extra dimension of light creates better contrast in the filaments and increases the difficulty in processing (to match frames) exponentially. 4. Much of the method of image processing used to create this product can be found at 🤍

The Crab Nebula

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🤍 ... "The Crab Nebula" with Jane Houston Jones at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) in Pasadena, California. - Please SUBSCRIBE to Science & Reason: • 🤍 • 🤍 • 🤍 • 🤍 - The Crab Nebula is one of the most intricately structured and highly dynamical objects ever observed. The new Hubble image of the Crab was assembled from 24 individual exposures taken with the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope and is the highest resolution image of the entire Crab Nebula ever made. • 🤍 - The Crab Nebula (catalogue designations M1, NGC 1952, Taurus A) is a supernova remnant and pulsar wind nebula in the constellation of Taurus. The nebula was first observed by John Bevis in 1731, and corresponds to a bright supernova recorded by Chinese and Arab astronomers in 1054. At X-ray and gamma-ray energies above 30 KeV, the Crab is generally the strongest persistent source in the sky, with measured flux extending to above 1012 eV. Located at a distance of about 6,500 light-years (2 kpc) from Earth, the nebula has a diameter of 11 ly (3.4 pc) and expands at a rate of about 1,500 kilometers per second. At the center of the nebula lies the Crab Pulsar, a rotating neutron star, which emits pulses of radiation from gamma rays to radio waves with a spin rate of 30.2 times per second. The nebula was the first astronomical object identified with a historical supernova explosion. The nebula acts as a source of radiation for studying celestial bodies that occult it. In the 1950s and 1960s, the Sun's corona was mapped from observations of the Crab's radio waves passing through it, and more recently, the thickness of the atmosphere of Saturn's moon Titan was measured as it blocked out X-rays from the nebula. First observed in 1731 by John Bevis, the Crab Nebula corresponds to the bright SN 1054 supernova that was recorded by Chinese and Arab astronomers in 1054 CE. The nebula was independently rediscovered in 1758 by Charles Messier as he was observing a bright comet. Messier catalogued it as the first entry in his catalogue of comet-like objects. The Earl of Rosse observed the nebula at Birr Castle in the 1840s, and referred to the object as the Crab Nebula because a drawing he made of it looked like a crab. In the early 20th century, the analysis of early photographs of the nebula taken several years apart revealed that it was expanding. Tracing the expansion back revealed that the nebula must have become visible on Earth about 900 years ago. Historical records revealed that a new star bright enough to be seen in the daytime had been recorded in the same part of the sky by Chinese and Arab astronomers in 1054. Given its great distance, the daytime "guest star" observed by the Chinese and Arabs could only have been a supernova—a massive, exploding star, having exhausted its supply of energy from nuclear fusion and collapsed in on itself. Recent analysis of historical records have found that the supernova that created the Crab Nebula probably appeared in April or early May, rising to its maximum brightness of between apparent magnitude −7 and −4.5 (brighter than everything in the night sky except the Moon) by July. The supernova was visible to the naked eye for about two years after its first observation. Thanks to the recorded observations of Far Eastern and Middle Eastern astronomers of 1054, Crab Nebula became the first astronomical object recognized as being connected to a supernova explosion. • 🤍 .

M1 - Crab Nebula - Deep Sky Videos

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The Crab Nebula - M1 in the Messier Catalogue - is a supernova remnant with an important pulsar at its centre. Here we look at it through Nik Szymanek's telescope and the professionals discuss what's going on in this "real-time explosion", unfolding in space on an epic timescale. Images thanks to Nasa, ESA, etc... And Adam Block (Mount Lemmon SkyCenter/University of Arizona): 🤍 - Michael Siniscalchi: 🤍 - Bob Fera: 🤍 - Philip Perkins: 🤍astrocruise.com/ - Paul Haese: 🤍 - Nik Szymanek: 🤍 - And to The Royal Society. Deep Sky Videos website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Flickr: 🤍 More about the astronomers in our videos: 🤍 Videos by Brady Haran Additional video editing by Stephen Slater

Crab Nebula: 50 Years of Expansion

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Walter Baate's 1950 photo of the Crab Nebula is compared with a recent photo (c. 2000), revealing the rapid and continuing expansion of the debris. UPDATE: Dear Kind Viewer This video was originally posted as a test and I expected a few friends at most to view it. It was not intended to be a serious attempt at video making, nor was it expected to garner the attention of several thousand viewers. If you are disappointed by the bland delivery of what is actually quite fascinating information, I completely understand. I do not intend to create a proper video now that I am reasonably proficient with the tools; nevertheless, I would appreciate your input. Instead of simply clicking Dislike and absquatulating, I ask that you leave a note containing what you found disappointing. Just be respectful. Thank you!

Sounds From The Crab Nebula Pulsar

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The sound from the pulsar at the centre of the crab nebula (M1). It is a neutron star around 12km in diameter rotating at about 70% the speed of light.

How to find M1 Crab Nebula Supernovae in Your Telescope- Tutorial

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Have you ever wondered how to find M1 the Crab Nebula Supernova Remnant in your telescope for visual observations or for taking images of space with your camera? In today's episode of our Deep Sky with Dave Messier Marathon series, I will walk you through my four step method for finding this amazing winter sky wonder in your telescope. Links to other Cosmos Safari Content: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Software I used: This video is brought to you by Simulation Curriculum and the use of the Starry Night 8 Pro software. 🤍 Welcome to Cosmos Safari! Links to other Cosmos Safari Content: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Google+: 🤍 Buy it now! (Please help support this channel with the following OPT Affiliate Links) Computer Control Hardware/Software: SkyFi III Wireless Telescope Controller- 🤍 Finder Scopes: Telrad Finder Sight- 🤍 ORION 9X50 RA FINDER SCOPE - BLACK- 🤍 Barlow Recommendations: TELE VUE 2.0X BARLOW 1.25-INCH- (not for Astrophotography)- 🤍 TELE VUE 2.0X 2-INCH POWERMATE (Made for Astrophotography)- 🤍 TELE VUE 4.0X 2-INCH POWERMATE (Made for Astrophotography) 🤍 Collector's Eyepiece: TELEVUE APOLLO 11 EYEPIECE 🤍 High Quality Recommended Eyepieces: TELE VUE 3.5MM NAGLER TYPE 6 EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 8.0 ETHOS EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 9MM NAGLER TYPE 6 EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 17MM NAGLER TYPE 4 EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 21MM ETHOS EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 24MM PANOPTIC EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 35MM PANOPTIC EYEPIECE 🤍 TeleVue 41mm Panoptic Wide Angle Eyepiece with 68 Degree Field 🤍 Medium Quality Recommended Eyepieces: TELE VUE 7MM DELITE EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 11MM PLOSSL EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 15MM PLOSSL EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 25MM PLOSSL EYEPIECE 🤍 TELE VUE 32MM PLOSSL EYEPIECE 🤍 ORION EDGE-ON PLANETARY EYEPIECE EXPANSION SET 🤍 ORION 26MM Q70 SUPER WIDE ANGLE EYEPIECE - 2" 🤍 ORION 32MM Q70 SUPER WIDE ANGLE EYEPIECE - 2" 🤍 ORION 38MM Q70 SUPER WIDE ANGLE EYEPIECE - 2" 🤍 Image Credits: M1 10 Year Expansion (Time Lapse) by: Detelef Hartman- 🤍 M1 Sketch- by Peter Vercauteren 🤍 Music Credit: Epidemic Sound

Zoom into the Crab Nebula

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Credit: NASA, ESA, and G. Bacon (STScI) Additional information is available on HubbleSite: 🤍

Crab Nebula Sonification

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The Crab Nebula has been studied by people since it first appeared in Earth's sky in 1054 A.D. Modern telescopes have captured its enduring engine powered by a quickly spinning neutron star that formed when a massive star collapsed. The combination of rapid rotation and a strong magnetic field generates jets of matter and anti-matter flowing away from its poles, and winds outward from its equator. For the translation of these data into sound, which also pans left to right, each wavelength of light has been paired with a different family of instruments. X-rays from Chandra X-ray Observatory (blue and white) are brass, optical light data from Hubble Space Telescope (purple) are strings, and infrared data from Spitzer (pink) can be heard in the woodwinds. In each case, light received towards the top of the image is played as higher pitched notes and brighter light is played louder. (NASA/CXC/SAO/K.Arcand, SYSTEM Sounds (M. Russo, A. Santaguida))

Crab Nebula Supernova Explosion_High Definition

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Testing render settings for optimized YouTube playback. How Does This Play For You? Try it full screen in HD option. I did not create this animation, I only made a little adjustment to the sound track. The original video is 🤍 🤍 rendered in Vegas Pro8 unconstrained MPEG-4 high quality .mov renamed file extension to .flv (flash now supports H.264, so I renamed it to flash extension in hopes that YouTube wouldn't re-render. But the audio track was uncompressed so they probably will anyway *shrugs* we will see how it plays regardless.

Crab Supernova Explosion [1080p]

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Animation showing the Crab Supernova explosion from July 4, 1054 and its remant. credit: ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen) source: 🤍

The Crab nebula with my 11 inch telescope

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The story of imaging the Crab nebula with my 11 inch Celestron telescope from the Israeli desert - the Negev. I captured it with an ASI294MC camera.

A Tour of the Crab Nebula 3D Visualization

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In the year 1054 AD, Chinese sky watchers witnessed the sudden appearance of a "new star" in the heavens, which they recorded as six times brighter than Venus, making it the brightest observed stellar event in recorded history. This "guest star," as they described it, was so bright that people saw it in the sky during the day for almost a month. Native Americans also recorded its mysterious appearance in petroglyphs. Observing the nebula with the largest telescope of the time, Lord Rosse in 1844 named the object the "Crab" because of its tentacle-like structure. But it wasn't until the 1900s that astronomers realized the nebula was the surviving relic of the 1054 supernova, the explosion of a massive star. Now, astronomers and visualization specialists have combined the visible, infrared, and X-ray vision of NASA's Great Observatories to create a three-dimensional representation of the dynamic Crab Nebula. Certain structures and processes, driven by the pulsar engine at the heart of the nebula, are best seen at particular wavelengths. The multiwavelength computer graphics visualization is based on images from the Chandra X-ray Observatory and the Hubble and Spitzer space telescopes. The new video dissects the intricate nested structure that makes up this stellar corpse, giving viewers a better understanding of the extreme and complex physical processes powering the nebula. The powerhouse "engine" energizing the entire system is a pulsar, a rapidly spinning neutron star, the super-dense crushed core of the exploded star. The tiny dynamo is blasting out blistering pulses of radiation towards us 30 times a second with unbelievable clockwork precision. The visualization is one of a new generation of products and experiences being developed by the NASA's Universe of Learning program. It helps illustrate the power of what astronomers call “multiwavelength” astronomy where different types of light are combined to get a more complete understanding of the Universe and objects within it.

Zoom into Crab Nebula 🔥 #Shorts

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This video zooms into the constellation of Taurus (The Bull) ending on the inner parts of the famous Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant. Hope you enjoy the video! 🚀👽 Credit: ESA/Hubble, Digitized Sky Survey, Nick Risinger (skysurvey.org) Follow me on TikTok! - 🤍GodsArtOfficial Follow me on instagram! - 🤍godsart.official Follow me on Twitter! - 🤍GodsArtOfficial Music was found from MusicVine, link to the track is below: 🤍 #jameswebb #space #astronomy #asteroid #astrophotography #nasa

Flythrough of the Crab Nebula

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This 3D reconstruction of the Crab Nebula is made of 406,472 individual points where nebular emission has been detected in SITELLE spectra. The velocity of each element has been translated into a spatial position by assuming an unaccelerated outward motion. The glowing blue sphere at the centre is artificial and simulates the continuum emitted by the pulsar wind nebula. The Milky Way background (credit: NASA / Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio) simulates the perspective as observed when moving around the nebula. The soundtrack is a sonification of the data set: using the interferograms directly as a sound wave, multiple samples have been mixed and played at different rates. The sound volume is proportional to the distance to the nebula, and the playing speed simulates the Doppler effect. Credit: Thomas Martin, Danny Milisavljevic and Laurent Drissen

3D Visualization of the Crab Nebula

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The visible, infrared, and X-ray vision of NASA's Great Observatories have been combined to create a three-dimensional representation of the Crab Nebula. The visualization is based on images from the Chandra, Hubble and Spitzer space telescopes, and dissects the intricate nested structure that makes up the stellar corpse. The powerhouse "engine" energizing the Crab system is a pulsar, a rapidly spinning neutron star, that is shooting out blistering pulses of radiation towards us 30 times a second with clockwork precision. The three-dimensional interpretation is guided by science data and evidence, scientific knowledge and intuition, and artistic license.

Imaging Messier 1: The Crab Nebula

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Imaging Messier 1: The Crab Nebula

I Captured a GIANT Star Explosion #shorts

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One of the most well-known objects in the night sky is the supernova remnants from the Crab Nebula. I captured this across two nights with my large refractor telescope. Targets: Crab Nebula (M1) Imaging Telescope: Explore Scientific FCD100 Series 127mm Refractor Telescope Imaging Camera: ZWO ASI1600MM Cool Focuser: MoonLite 2.5" Focuser with Motor Auto-Focus Field Flattener: HoTech 2" SCA Field Flattener Mount: Celestron CGX Polar Alignment: QHYCCD PoleMaster Guide scope: Orion ST80 Guide Camera: Lodestar X2 Frames: Crab Nebula: Optolong Ha: 146x240" (gain: 139, offset: 21) Optolong OIII: 54x240" (gain: 75, offset: 15) Integration: 13.33 hours Guide Software: PHD2 Calibration Frames: Darks: 50, Bias: 50, Flats: 50 Capture software: Sequence Generator Pro (SGP) #astronomy​​​ #astrophotography​​​

Faizar & Envine - Crab Nebula [Fusion 283]

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The beauty of destruction, it's just 6,523 light years away from Earth. Faizar social media: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Envine social media: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍

M1: The Incredible Expanding Crab Nebula

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Credit: Detlef Hartmann Details: 🤍 Details: 🤍

Time-Lapse Movie Of Crab Pulsar Wind

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A movie from the Chandra website regarding the Crab Nebula (diameter of 11 ly, 6,500 ly from Earth). Source- 🤍 images- 🤍 'This movie shows dynamic rings, wisps and jets of matter and antimatter around the pulsar in the Crab Nebula as observed in X-ray light by Chandra (left, blue) and optical light by Hubble (right, red). The movie was made from 7 still images of Chandra and Hubble observations taken between November 2000 and April 2001. To produce a movie of reasonable length the sequence was looped several times, as in looped weather satellite images. The inner ring is about one light year across.'

How To Find And Observe M1 (The Crab Nebula)

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M 1 (The crab nebula) is admittedly going to be a bit of a challenge to see in smaller telescopes but it is there and under the right sky conditions even small telescopes will show you this Supernova. Good luck. Thank you for watching don't forget to subscribe as I do regular uploads for the new astronomer. Facebook group: 🤍

I Took a Picture of the ORION NEBULA Up Close...

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Photographing the Orion Nebula! The Orion Nebula is one of the brightest nebulae in the night sky and is visible to the naked eye. It lies 1,500 light-years away from Earth and can be found just south of Orion's belt in the constellation Orion. This magnitude 4 interstellar cloud of ionized atomic hydrogen contains a young open cluster of four primary stars known as the Trapezium. M42 is a fantastic beginner astrophotography subject to capture with your DSLR camera and telescope. The final image includes 45 x 4-minutes in h-alpha, and 40 x 2-minutes in broadband RGB. I also applied a subtle layer of existing data (shorter RGB exposures) to blend into the core. My Orion Nebula HDR Tutorial Video: 🤍 My Astrophotography Image Processing Guide: 🤍 Practice Your Processing Skills with My Data: 🤍 The Hand Warmer: 🤍 Thank you for watching, and clear skies! Affiliate Links: Some of the links in my video descriptions are affiliate links, which means at no extra cost to you, I will make a small commission if you click them and make a qualifying purchase.

Zooming in on the Crab Nebula | Crab Nebula ( Messier 1, NGC 1952 ) | Nebula | Space | Universe

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Here I have shown , Zooming in on the Crab Nebula . #nebula #space #universe « Music: Bensound.com/royalty-free-music » You can also connect with me on facebook-👇🏻 🤍 instagram-👇🏻 🤍 twitter - 👇🏻 🤍 DISCLAIMER :- Copyright Disclaimer under Section 107 of the copyright act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favour of fair use.

Faizar & Envine - Crab Nebula [HQ Original]

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..:.:: .EuphoricHardStyleZ YouTube Channel. ::.:.. .If you like my uploadz please subscribe to my channels: EuphoricHardStyleZ (The latest & greatest tracks & EPs) : 🤍 FutureOfEuphoricHS (15 min+ mixes, monthly Future of Euphoric Stylez episodes): 🤍 .Like & follow my Facebook page: 🤍 .Subscribe to Soundcloud page for exclusive rips: 🤍 ...:..::..::: .Artist Info. :::..::..:... If you like this track be sure to like & subscribe to: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 ...:..::..::: .Upload Info. :::..::..:... .Artist: Faizar & Envine .Title: Crab Nebula .Label: Fusion Records .Cat. Nr: FUSION283 .Date: 28.02.2016 .Quality: 320 kbps MP3 / 44.100Hz / Stereo .Buy: 🤍 ...:..::..::: .Artwork Info. :::..::..:... Wallpapers: 🤍 Credit for the older amazing artwork goes to Alexiuss: 🤍 with the art "Machinery of the Stars" 🤍 ...:..::..::: .Channel Info. :::..::..:... This channel is dedicated to the more melodic, uplifting and euphoric side of hardstyle. I'm always trying my best to upload in the best possible sound quality by remastering if necessary and by using a special custom through n' tested config for a long time of mine ensuring the best possible sound quality for you to enjoy. My purpose is to to get a bit closer to that LIVE sound. Both the greatest of the latest from both non-signed and signed artists as well as a bit older classics will be uploaded. ...:..::..::: .Contact Info. :::..::..:... If you are an upcoming producer don't hesitate to contact me at euphorichardstylez🤍gmail.com or give me a PM either here on YouTube or Facebook and I might concider uploading your track(s). Every track will be auditioned but every demo submit may not possibly recieve a reply due to limited amount of time at hand, so keep that in mind. I can also master your tracks if desired for free using professional mastering tools and my own experience. I might not accept every track for mastering depending on how busy I am. ...:..::..::: .Legal Info. :::..::..:... I'm doing this out of promoting point of view only, I DO NOT take advantage of any kind of advertising or any sponsorship, I'm doing this entirely for FREE! I act as a great fan of Hardstyle showing its greatness out to the world! All rights goes to the producers and the labels and other involved people. If YOU find some of my uploads inappropriate, please give me a private message or email me at euphorichardstylez🤍gmail.com and I'll remove it as soon as possible, thanks! . EuphoricHardStyleZ The best of the euphoric stylez .

Animation: The expansion of the Crab Nebula by Detlef Hartmann

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Amateur astronomer Detlef Hartmann created this amazing animation of the Crab Nebula expanding, using observations he made over a decade with a home-built telescope. Original video: 🤍 (used by permission) More info on my blog: 🤍

Hubble’s Inside The Image: Crab Nebula

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The Hubble Space Telescope has taken over 1.5 million observations over the years. One of them is the breathtaking Crab Nebula. With an apparent magnitude of 8.4 and located 6,500 light-years from Earth in the constellation Taurus, the Crab Nebula can be spotted with a small telescope and is best observed in January. The nebula was discovered by English astronomer John Bevis in 1731, and later observed by Charles Messier who mistook it for Halley’s Comet. Messier’s observation of the nebula inspired him to create a catalog of celestial objects that might be mistaken for comets. In this video, Dr. Padi Boyd takes us on a journey through the Nebula, teaching us some of the interesting science behind this famous Hubble image. For more information, visit 🤍 Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Producer & Director: James Leigh Editor: Lucy Lund Director of Photography: James Ball Additional Editing & Photography: Matthew Duncan Executive Producers: James Leigh & Matthew Duncan Production & Post: Origin Films Video Credit: Hubble Space Telescope Animation Credit: ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen), A. Fujii, Robert Gendler, Digitized Sky Survey 2, Panther Observatory, Steve Cannistra, Michael Pierce, Robert Berrington (Indiana University), Nigel Sharp, Mark Hanna (NOAO)/WIYN/NSF. Crab Nebula Zoom Visualization Credit: ESA/Hubble, Digitized Sky Survey, Nick Risinger (skysurvey.org) Dark Matter Gravitational Lensing Animation Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Conceptual Image Lab Music Credit: "Transcode" by Lee Groves [PRS], and Peter George Marett [PRS] via Universal Production Music “Night Call” by Timothy Paul Handels [SABAM] via Pedigree Cuts [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, 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 🤍

1 Minute of Crab Nebula Live View through my Telescope

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04.02.2021

Live footage of M1 through my Telescope full Video: 🤍 New Videos coming in the End of February. Thanks for your support ❤️!! Music: Hazy - Rain (🤍 Telescope: 10" Newton Mount: EQ-6 ©Visuals by Astromagazine

Astrophotography Tips #20: The Crab Nebula!

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03.03.2022

Got focal length? Then this is the astrophotography target for you! The Crab Nebula is a beautiful supernova remnant visible with the right equipment in our night skies. I'll teach you everything you need to know to successfully image this beautiful target. And as always it's Astrophotography made SIMPLE!

Did These Ancient People Witness The Crab Nebula Being Born

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09.12.2022

#shorts #chacocanyon #supernova #crabnebula Along a remote Trail in Chaco Canyon are some petroglyphs and the famous Supernova Pictograph. Some people believe that this pictograph depicts the supernova that happened on July 4 of the year 1054. (The supernova was a star that exploded and is now the Crab Nebula). During this same time period, the Chacoan Culture was at its peak and is highly likely it was observed by the Chacoans and they documented it here. You will see a hand print, a crescent moon (or solar eclipse), and the supernova star. Just below this you can see faint yellow circles and also a long red tail. Some people believe this is a representation of Halley’s comet that was visible in the year 1066. This is a stunning pictograph and to think that this is a solar record of a supernova is incredible. 🤍

Eyes on the Sky: Find & observe Messier 1, the Crab Nebula

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🤍 Being the first Messier object, one might think that the Crab Nebula would be easy to see. Under very dark skies? Somewhat. Under light pollution? Not so much! This video is to help people who have never seen Messier 1 (or have trouble finding it) learn how to locate this elusive remains of an exploded star near one horn of Taurus. See what's up in the night sky every week with "Eyes on the Sky" videos, astronomy made easy.

I found the Crab Nebula!

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I was able to find and photograph the Crab Nebula with my telescope! Thanks for watching! #astronomy #astrophotography #shorts #space #telescope #nebula

The Crab Pulsar #shorts

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29.11.2022

The Crab Pulsar is a relatively young neutron star. The star is the central star in the Crab Nebula, a remnant of the supernova SN 1054, which was widely observed on Earth in the year 1054. Discovered in 1968, the pulsar was the first to be connected with a supernova remnant. Don't forget to like and subscribe.

Crab Nebula || Closest Supernova To The Earth || #shorts

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Messier 1, Crab Nebula, Closest Supernova To The Earth#shorts

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