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"Earth 2.0 : Remember the name Kepler 452b. Because in our search to discover if we are alone in this vast and fascinating universe, a sole life-harboring world among countless dead and uninhabitable planets, we may finally have a true candidate for Earth 2.0.

For the first time, scientists have found what appears to be a rocky world orbiting a Sun-like star at almost exactly the same distance that Earth orbits our own Sun. While other potential habitable planets have been found before, this is the first that could plausibly be another Earth. This might be the real deal, people.

Kepler 452b, found by NASA’s Kepler Space Telescope, is located 1,400 light-years from us. It orbits a star that is 4% more massive and 10% brighter than our Sun. The planet itself is 1.6 times the size of Earth – making it a super-Earth – but the scientists are fairly sure that it is a rocky world, owing to its size and the type of star it orbits.

Its orbit, 384.84 Earth days and 5% more distant than our planet is from the Sun, places it right in its star’s habitable zone, where it is not too hot or cold for liquid water to form: the same region Earth is in around the Sun. This is not the first Earth-sized planet found in a habitable zone; last year, the world was abuzz with the discovery of Kepler 186f, more similar in size to Earth. But that planet orbited a red dwarf star, smaller and cooler than the Sun. Kepler 452b, excitingly, orbits almost an exact clone of the Sun.
Via @astronomy_club
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Taken in #tampaflorida on January 19, 2018 of the #waxingcrescent #moon
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"I stood outside last night, star-gazing at the glowing moon. I felt Winter's arms around me, enveloping like a womb. I asked the moon about you. And prayed you were well. She told me you rested in my heart, and there...would always dwell."~Alfa
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"Find me when you are hurting. Find me when you are broken. Find me when your mind is a mess and your heart is falling apart. I have already seen you as a beautiful, ancient thing that lives in dreams. And even beautiful, ancient things are allowed to feel broken, and loved for it anyway."~Nikita Gill
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"You're only miles, never moons away, find me in the sky."~J.M. Grant
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#moonobession #astronomylover #telescope #note8 #samsungmobile #mypassion #treasures #nightsky #sky_perfection

"The Horsehead Nebula in Infrared from Hubble.

While drifting through the cosmos, a magnificent interstellar dust cloud became sculpted by stellar winds and radiation to assume a recognizable shape. Fittingly named the Horsehead Nebula, it is embedded in the vast and complex Orion Nebula (M42). A potentially rewarding but difficult object to view personally with a small telescope, the above gorgeously detailed image was taken in 2013 in infrared light by the orbiting Hubble Space Telescope in honor of the 23rd anniversary of Hubble's launch. The dark molecular cloud, roughly 1,500 light years distant, is cataloged as Barnard 33 and is seen above primarily because it is backlit by the nearby massive star Sigma Orionis. The Horsehead Nebula will slowly shift its apparent shape over the next few million years and will eventually be destroyed by the high energy starlight.

Image Credit: NASA, ESA, and The Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)
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Via @yourdailyuniverse
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Via @astronomicwonders
Doing nothing is better than being busy doing nothing. .
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Via @astronomy45
Clouds of Andromeda

What are those red clouds surrounding the Andromeda galaxy? This galaxy, M31, is often imaged by planet Earth-based astronomers. As the nearest large spiral galaxy, it is a familiar sight with dark dust lanes, bright yellowish core, and spiral arms traced by clouds of bright blue stars. A mosaic of well-exposed broad and narrow-band image data, this colorful portrait of our neighboring island universe offers strikingly unfamiliar features though, faint reddish clouds of glowing ionized hydrogen gas in the same wide field of view. These ionized hydrogen clouds surely lie in the foreground of the scene, well within our Milky Way Galaxy. They are likely associated with the pervasive, dusty interstellar cirrus clouds scattered hundreds of light-years above our own galactic plane.

Image Credit & Copyright: Daniel López / IAC
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Via @astronomyjewels
✨ AstronomyJewels
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Via @astrodaily1
The most magnificent mountain range on planet Earth: the Himalaya. Looking west, this image shows the highest snow-capped peaks on Earth that separate the lush Indian subcontinent from the elevated, vast Tibetan Plateau. The Ganges River can be seen near the bottom of the image in northern India, and many high-elevation lakes are present on the arid Tibetan Plateau. Protruding into the darkness of space on the left side of the image is the vertical tail/rudder of the Space Shuttle.
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If you find AstroDaily useful and educational, you can support it by buying me a cup of coffee via: ko-fi.com/astronomy (clickable link in bio).
Photo credit: NASA

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✏️ What do you think? Comment below!
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🌿 Learn more: This is “Betelgeuse”, located about 600 light-years away. Its diameter changes from anywhere between 550 to 920 times the sun's diameter. Its massive size means it would extend beyond Jupiter's orbit if it were placed in the sun's position in the solar system. It is expected to explode in a supernova soon, within a million years, and will be so bright that it will be visible from Earth even in broad daylight. Keep in mind, we’d be seeing it 600 years after the explosion…
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🌍 Tell us what you think about this fact in the comments below! Would you find it cool or weird to see another star in the sky during the day!? ✨
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Image Source // ALMA (ESO/NAOJ/NRAO)/E. O’Gorman/P. Kervella
Follow Aspect Science: @aspectscience
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#cosmos #astronomy #spacetravel #astronomylover #nightskies

“...but some of us are looking at the stars” #oscarwilde
I’m a big fan of constellation and galaxy images, especially vintage ones. My sticker sheet “Secrets of Astronomy” was made from an original vintage book about astronomy and comes in handy for galaxy inspired planner decoration.
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#astronomylover #plannerstickers #planneraddict #plannergoodies #plannerlife #plannerlove #travelersnotebook #filofax #kikkik #lifeplanner #erincondren #midoritravelersnotebook #plannerdecoration #stationery #etsystationery #stickershop #stickergalore #stickersaddict

〰Jupiter's Colorful Clouds Look Like Marbleized Art ✨❤️〰
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The new image comes from data collected by the JunoCam instrument on Oct. 24, 2017, as Juno performed its ninth close flyby of Jupiter. 🛰
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Launch date: August 5, 2011, 16:25 UTC
Jupiter arrival: July 4, 2016 -
#space #jupiter #juno #junospacecraft #junospaceprobe #junoimages #jupitervideo #amazing #jupiterisamazing #spacecraft #junomission #spacelover #jupiterbeauty #spaceaddicted #thesolarsystem #biggestplanet #astronautdreamer #astronaut #NASA #jpl #jetpropulsionlaboratory #spaceiscool #sky #skylover #astronomy #astronomyenthusiast #astronomylover #universe #universeisamazing

Via @astrodaily1
The silhouette of the space shuttle Endeavour lurks quietly against the beautiful horizon of planet Earth. This image was taken as the shuttle approached the ISS for docking in February of 2010.
I have shared some of my favorite images of our planet over the past few days, and I hope you enjoyed them. Sometimes, an image can provide you with as much thought provocation as an entire book. I encourage you to take advantage of the incredible access we have to satellite imagery, and use what you find to help shape your perspective on life.
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If you find AstroDaily useful and educational, you can support it by buying me a cup of coffee via: ko-fi.com/astronomy (clickable link in bio).
Photo credit: NASA, ISS

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Via @astronomyfix
Located roughly 3 million light years away resides one of our galactic neighbours, the Triangulum Galaxy. With a total diameter of 50,000 light years, the Triangulum Galaxy is the third largest in the local group (after the andromeda galaxy and our home, the Milky Way.)
The Triangulum Galaxy may appear normal at a glance but when observed more intently the uniqueness of this galaxy becomes apparent.
The Triangulum Galaxy lacks a supermassive black hole at its galactic centre. Considering that the vast majority of every major galaxy contains a super massive blackhole this feature (or lack of) is puzzling. The gravity produced by a black hole generally acts as a sort of anchor for the stars orbiting around it, allowing some movement but generally restricting them from flying out into space. Astronomers studying the central region of M33 continue to speculate why it remains without a central black hole. ~ k.b

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Khagol mandal Sky observation pics..😁😁#astronomy #astronomylover #ledlight #khagolmandal

"Part 101 of exoplanets
As of 1/05/18 there are nearly 3,578 confirmed exoplanets, but you can always check the most up-to-numbers with the link in my bio. This number changes constantly partly due to the fact that our current methods are constantly being improved.  Here are the methods that have been used to at least attempt to detect extrasolar planets:
1) Direct Imaging: This seems the most obvious choice - seeing the planet itself. Unfortunately, this is very difficult because the planets are swamped by the light from their parent star. Trying to make out the light from an extrasolar planet amidst the light from its parent star is like trying to pick out the light from a firefly hovering next to a searchlight in San Francisco on a foggy night using a telescope in New York City. Although this method has not detected as many planets as other methods, it's potential has increased dramatically over the past few years due to advancements in our technology.
2) Astrometry: The study of the precise positions of stars on the sky is called astrometry. We always think of a planet orbiting a star, but what is actually happening is the planet and the star are both orbiting a shared center of mass. The star is always much more massive than the planet, so the center of mass is much closer to the star, and thus the star's orbit is very tiny while the planet's orbit is much more pronounced. Even though the change in the star's position is very small due to the tug of the planet, this tiny difference may be detectable through a close study of the star's position over time. So far due to the difficulties of these measurements, no extrasolar planets have been detected this way thus far.

Wait for my next post tomorrow people, more methods coming up and any questions, ask moi in comments.

Image credits: NASA
Via @astrophysics.ig
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"Fact! 🌌
Via @astronomy.fan
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