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Hubble Telescope Snaps Images of Tarantula Nebula

samzenpus posted about 3 months ago | from the look-at-that dept.

Space 32

An anonymous reader writes "NASA's Hubble Space Telescope snapped a series new images inside the Tarantula Nebula, located within the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC) – the third closest galaxy to the Milky Way. Hubble officials previously released images of the spidery nebula, however, this is the deepest view of the intriguing cosmic region full of star clusters yet."

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32 comments

do you want (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937693)

do you want to read my poem about niggers?

Feel small? (0)

Christian Smith (3497) | about 3 months ago | (#45937751)

I do!

Re:Feel small? (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937899)

I do!

niggers are black
niggers are thick
but try to tell them
and they'll cut you real quick

Re:Feel small? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938329)

Well, I'm smaller than a tree, so what?

Typo (5, Funny)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937797)

"NASA's Hubble Space Telescope snapped a series new"

I think you accidentally a word.

Re:Typo (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937809)

What part of 'a serious new images' didn't you understand? I own one, too.

Re:Typo (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937867)

uh, series*

Re:Typo (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938061)

You fail it.

Re:Typo (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938465)

I misread. Disregard what I wrote, I suck cock

Re:Typo (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938299)

I think they accidentally the whole thing.

Quietnet - chat program using near ultrasonic freq (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937813)

Quietnet: Simple chat program using near ultrasonic frequencies.

"Simple chat program using near ultrasonic frequencies. Works without Wifi or Bluetooth and won't show up in a pcap.

Note: If you can clearly hear the send script working then your speakers may not be high quality enough to produce sounds in the near ultrasonic range.
Usage

run python send.py in one terminal window and python listen.py in another. Text you input into the send.py window should appear (after a delay) in the listen.py window.

Warning: May annoy some animals and humans."[1]

https://github.com/Katee/quietnet [github.com]
[1] https://kate.io/ [kate.io]
via: http://boingboing.net/2014/01/11/quietnet-near-ultrasonic-mess.html [boingboing.net]

Re:Quietnet - chat program using near ultrasonic f (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938839)

Wait, a data communication that doesn't use a network, doesn't show up in a network trace?

UNPOSSIBLE!

Missing words (4, Funny)

wonkey_monkey (2592601) | about 3 months ago | (#45937829)

NASA's Hubble Space Telescope snapped a series of new images of the inside of the Tarantula Nebula

Maybe Slashdot should have someone look submissions over and correct errors - "edit" them, if you will. We could call them "editors." Hey, you could even pay them money so they don't do a half-arsed job of it!

Re:Missing words (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937845)

The U.S. Department of Energy’s National Geothermal Data System (NGDS) is offering a free Webinar. During this Webinar you will engage in a live demo and learn how to use the NGDS to find relevant data, and install and implement the Node-in-a-box (NIAB) software, if you want to become a node on the NGDS. Participants interested in providing access to geoscience and other data can use this free, opensource NIAB application.
This webinar will familiarize you with:
        The NGDS User Interface and search capabilities
        The NIAB software installation process
        Batch importing and uploading of shared datasets
        The registration of data resources
        Loading and exposing data as a node on the NGDS network

As part of the Obama Administration’s Open Data Policy to make federally managed information usable, discoverable, and easily accessible to the public the NGDS is a project funded by the Department of Energy’s (DOE) Geothermal Technologies Office (GTO) will serve as a platform for sharing consistent, reliable geothermal-relevant technical data with users of all types, supplying tools relevant for their work. As aggregated data supports new scientific findings, this content-rich linked data ultimately broadens the pool of knowledge available to fuel discovery and development of commercial-scale geothermal energy production. DOE’s node on the NGDS, referred to as the Geothermal Data Repository (GDR), is where GTO funds' recipients upload their project data. Growth in the depth and breadth of data accessed through NGDS will progressively yield higher quality analyses at every stage of geothermal development, from exploration through sustained production. This in turn will serve to drive down risks and costs that have historically deterred investment in geothermal projects.

The NGDS’s Node-in-a-Box (NIAB) software, created by project awardees to facilitate easy submission as a node on the NGDS’s federated network, is based on the U.S. Geosciences Information Network (USGIN http://usgin.org/) and CKAN (http://ckan.org/), which is also being utilized by Data.gov (http://data.gov/). The platform allows industry participants, academia, and commercial and government stakeholders to become data providers and access data that is searchable through the NGDS.
Join us and learn all about the NGDS!

Re:Missing words (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45937853)

There's what, a couple thousand words of summary "copied and posted" here each day, max.

People proofread orders of magnitude more text than this with better results on a daily basis. There is really no excuse for the amount of errors we see here...

Re:Missing words (1)

TheloniousToady (3343045) | about 3 months ago | (#45938163)

Why don't they just crowd-source it like everything else here? They could add a feature to the article preview page to correct the article, then they could have modders validate the changes. Oh, that would involve paying "programmers".

Source link (5, Informative)

melikamp (631205) | about 3 months ago | (#45937871)

http://hubblesite.org/newscenter/archive/releases/2014/02/image/ [hubblesite.org]

Stop with space.com slashvertisements already, it's nauseating.

space.com are leeches who are not competent enough to link to the frigging Hubble site. You know, the very minimum of what one can do to credit the work of the people who actually built the space telescope, took these amazing pictures, processed them, and brought them to the masses.

'we must focus on the images' -cnn (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938023)

that's how the hand of fraud works now? if there's a break take time to be good sports & good spirits in real time.... at the same time...

"snaps" (4, Informative)

Woek (161635) | about 3 months ago | (#45938031)

Funny use of the word "snaps", considering the exposure time of 103 hours (TFA [hubblesite.org]). But I guess, on a cosmological scale...

"snapped a series new" (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45938373)

Did it. Did it really.

Tubgi8l (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about 3 months ago | (#45939701)

up my toys. I'm bben the best,

Easily visible to naked eye (1)

aberglas (991072) | about 3 months ago | (#45947759)

For those in the Northern hemisphere, this appears to be about as bright as the great nebula of Orion, which itself is pretty impressive. But the Orion nebula is some 1,200 light years away, whereas the Tarantula is 160,000 light years away!
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