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Listing 1 - 10 of 68 results.

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Photo ID: h9hgmySubject: SpaceDescription
Astronomy; Inner Planets; Outer Space; Planetology; PlanetsThe Image Processing Lab at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory produced this photomosaic of Mercury using computer software and techniques developed for use in processing planetary data.
PhotographerLocation
JPL

Credit Line: Copyright NASA, JPL
North America
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: iwjgcvSubject: SpaceDescription
Chondrites; Chondrules; Extraterrestrial Geology; Meteorites; Nesosilicate; Orthosilicate; Petrology; Planetology; Rocks; Silicates; Solar System; Stony MeteoritesThis visitor from space is a non-metalic meteorite or a chondrite.
PhotographerLocation
Michael Collier

Credit Line: Copyright Michael Collier
North America
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: j80ns6Subject: SpaceDescription
Earth Moon System; Luna; Lunar Cycle; Moon Phases; Solar SystemA 1/8 moon shines brightly over Galveston, Texas.
PhotographerLocation
Lin Moore

Credit Line: Copyright Lin Moore Photography
North America; United States; Texas
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: j80npnSubject: SpaceDescription
Earth Moon System; Luna; Lunar Cycle; Moon Phases; Solar SystemA three quarter moon rises in a turquoise sky in Mexico.
PhotographerLocation
Lin Moore

Credit Line: Copyright Lin Moore Photography
Central America; Mexico; Piedras Negras
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: ixvsvfSubject: SpaceDescription
Asteroids; Astronomy; Extraterrestrial Geology; Metals; Meteorites; PlanetologyThis matallic meteorite is mainly iron and is classified on the basis of the amount and kind of other metals it contains. Less than six percent of the meteorites found are mainly metal.
PhotographerLocation
Michael Collier

Credit Line: Copyright Michael Collier
NA
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h8tbp0Subject: SpaceDescription
Antenna; Deep Space Network; NASA; Radio Methods; Satellite MethodsImage of the 70 m antenna at the Madrid Complex. The Madrid Deep Space Communications Complex, located outside Madrid, Spain, is one of the three complexes which comprise NASA's Deep Space Network.
PhotographerLocation
JPL

Credit Line: Copyright NASA, JPL
Europe; Spain; Madrid

Latitude: 40.4 / Longitude: -3.7
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h8tbomSubject: SpaceDescription
Antenna; Astronomy; Australian Capital Territory; Deep Space Network; NASA; Radio Methods; Satellite Methods; TechnologyView of the Canberra Complex showing the 70 m antenna and the 34 m antennas. The Canberra Deep Space Communications Complex, located outside Canberra, Australia, is one of the three complexes which comprise NASA's Deep Space Network.
PhotographerLocation
JPL

Credit Line: Copyright NASA, JPL
Australia; Australia; New South Wales; Canberra

Latitude: -35.3 / Longitude: 149.1
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h8tbleSubject: SpaceDescription
Antenna; Astronomy; Deep Space Network; NASA; Radar Methods; Radio Methods; San Bernardino County; Satellite Methods; Spacecraft; TechnologySunset shot of the 70 m antenna at Goldstone, California. The Goldstone Deep Space Communications Complex, located in the Mojave Desert, is one of three complexes which comprise NASA's Deep Space Network (DSN). The DSN provides radio communications for all of NASA's interplanetary spacecraft and is also utilized for radio astronomy and radar observations of the solar system and universe.
PhotographerLocation
JPL

Credit Line: Copyright NASA, JPL
North America; United States; California; Goldstone

Latitude: 35.3 / Longitude: -116.9
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h8tbe0Subject: SpaceDescription
Galaxies; Hubble Space Telescope; Stars; Telescope MethodsHubble Space Telescope image of galaxy NGC 3310. This galaxy is one of several starburst galaxies, which are hotbeds of star formation. Star clusters become redder with age as the most massive and bluest stars exhaust their fuel and burn out.
PhotographerLocation
JPL

Credit Line: Copyright NASA, JPL
NA
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h8taksSubject: SpaceDescription
Galaxies; Hubble Space Telescope; Stars; Telescope MethodsA famous group of five compact galaxies featured in the film classic "It's a Wonderful Life" appears in a new image from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope. The photo showcases three regions of star birth: the long, sweeping tail and spiral arms of galaxy NGC 7319 (near center); the gaseous debris of two galaxies, NGC 7318B and NGC 7318A (top right); and the area north of those galaxies, dubbed the northern starburst region (top left). The partial galaxy on the far left is NGC 7320.
PhotographerLocation
JPL

Credit Line: Copyright NASA, JPL
NA
Photo Quality | Large 

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