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From the ESO Supernova to the end of the Universe

  • From the ESO Supernova to the end of the Universe


    In this animation we break free from the ESO Supernova, rise above Garching, and then Munich and the Earth itself. The viewer accelerates out of the Solar System and then the Milky Way, finally revealing vast numbers of galaxies.

    Credit: ESO/L. Calçada/M. Kornmesser/ Music: Jennifer Athena Galatis

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  • Wonderful Journey From Earth to the End of the Universe


    #Universe #Cosmos #Space

    From Earth to the ends of the Universe.
    This European Southern Observatory animation was created to celebrate the opening of the new ESO Supernova Planetarium in Germany. It begins from the home of the new facility in Garching and zooms our to the “End of the Universe”, according to the ESO.

    Credit: ESO, L. Calçada, M. Kornmesser,

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  • A Journey to the End of the Universe


    What will happen to us in the next few hundred years? Or a thousand? How will the Universe end? Nobody knows for sure, but we can gather all the existing theories together and find it out. Just a century from now humans will be the first living species outside Earth that we know of. In 1,000 years, humanity will accept technology not only in their lives but inside their bodies too. Ever heard about cyborgs? That’s exactly what every other human being will become in the future.

    100,000 years in the future — and many of the constellations we know will become unrecognizable because of the natural movement of stars. At nearly the same time, Earth will celebrate the distant anniversary by a supervolcanic eruption, with hot magma and volcanic ash covering thousands upon thousands of square miles of land...

    Other videos you might like:
    Stephen Hawking’s 7 Predictions of Earth’s Demise in the Next 200 Years
    That's What'll Happen to the Earth In 1,000,000,000 Years
    15 Body Parts That Will Disappear One Day

    Colonization of Mars 0:31
    Will we become cyborgs? 0:49
    Supervolcanic eruption 1:31
    Mass destructions on Earth 2:07
    Betelgeuse explosion 2:22
    What will happen to Mars? 2:36
    When will life on our planet cease to exist? 3:21
    The birth of a new galaxy 3:34
    There will be no new stars 4:52
    The Degenerate Era 5:10
    The Black Hole Era 6:33
    The era when time won’t matter 7:19
    Birth of a new Universe 7:48

    - In 100 years, technology will leap forwards, and we’ll all become part of a web larger than the Internet. We’ll also finally start colonizing nearby planets, most likely Mars.
    - And here goes… 10,000 years from today. Antares, the red supergiant star that is fifteenth brightest in our night sky, will explode in a supernova.
    - 100,000 years in the future — and many of the constellations we know will become unrecognizable because of the natural movement of stars.
    - In 500,000 years, our planet will be struck with a huge boulder from the sky: an asteroid of about a half mile in diameter. If humans don’t find a way to avoid the impact, it will cause mass destructions on Earth.
    - In 1 million years, two out of four moons of Uranus will collide with each other, causing chaos on the planet.
    - Just 400,000 years later, Phobos, one of Mars’s two satellites, will break apart because of increasing gravity, and the red planet will have its own set of rings, just like Saturn.
    - 110 million years from now is when the Sun will become 1% brighter. It will change the climate on every planet in the Solar system, ever so slightly making it hotter and hotter still.
    - 4 billion years from now the Milky Way galaxy will collide with the Andromeda galaxy.
    - In 7.9 billion years, the Sun will become super-inflated and turn into a red giant, swallowing the closest planets — including the scalding hot piece of rock that was once Earth.
    - In 100 billion years, the Universe will stretch so far and so fast that galaxies will become invisible from each other’s perspective.
    - In 1 trillion years, new stars will stop appearing in space.
    - In 100 trillion years, the Degenerate Era will begin. With no fuel to feed the new stars, they will simply stop forming at all, even if some tried at first.
    - In 120 trillion years, only white and brown dwarf stars will remain where normal stars have once been.
    - In 1 quadrillion years, all planets will be thrown out of their orbits and sent drifting in the cold, dark outer space.
    - 1 quintillion years, and things that once were stars will also become ejected from their galaxies, wandering the empty Universe for the rest of their time.
    - Now, for quintillions of quintillions of years, there will be nothing; this period is called the Dark Era, and time won’t matter at this point.
    - The false vacuum has just inflated and heated up to extreme temperatures, exploding in the empty space and filling it with new energy.
    - Giving life to the new universe — and possibly not even a single one. You know this event as the Big Bang. That’s how our Universe was born, and how it will probably be reborn after billions upon billions of years.

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  • A Journey to the End of the Universe


    Could humans ever travel to other galaxies within their lifetime? The immense scale of the Universe seems to prohibit such voyages, after all the nearest galaxy is so far away that it takes light itself - the fastest thing in the Universe - 2.5 million years to complete the trip. Remarkably, there is a trick that might allow humans to accomplish this feat - join us today as we step onboard the constantly accelerating spaceship!

    Written and presented by Professor David Kipping.

    You can now support our research program and the Cool Worlds Lab at Columbia University:

    0:00 - Prologue
    2:57 - A Journey to Alpha Centauri
    11:27 - Returning from Distant Shores
    21:12 - Onward to the End

    Further reading and resources:

    ► Lee, J. & Cleaver, G., 2015, The Relativistic Blackbody Spectrum in Inertial and Non-Inertial Reference Frames:
    ► Yurtsever, U. & Wilkinson, S. 2015, Limits and Signatures of Relativistic Flight:
    ► Margalef-Bentabol, B., Margalef-Bentabol, J., Cepa, J., 2013, Evolution of the Cosmological Horizons in a Concordance Universe:
    ► Columbia University Department of Astronomy:
    ► Cool Worlds Lab website:

    Music is largely by Chris Zabriskie ( and is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license ( in order of appearance;
    ► Cylinder Five (
    ► Music from Neptune Flux, The Oceans Continue to Rise
    ► Music from Neptune Flux, We Were Never Meant to Live Here
    ► Cylinder Two (
    ► Cylinder Four (
    ► Cylinder Eight (
    ► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill, licensed through
    ► Cylinder Two (
    ► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill, licensed through

    Video materials used:

    ► Intro/outro video by ESO/Mark Swinbank, Institute for Computational Cosmology, Durham University, Flying through the MUSE view of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field:
    ► Voyager 2 footage courtesy NASA JPL:
    ► Nautilus X videos from f r a g o m a t i k: and
    ► Ship passing Moon & Mars taken from Beer from Mars by MoonMan Pictures:
    ► A Journey to Alpha Centauri video by ESO./L. Calçada/Nick Risinger (
    ► Relativistic travel through a lattice by Ute Kraus:
    ► Earth time lapse footage taken onboard the International Space Station by NASA's Earth Science & Remote Sensing Unit
    ► Fly-through space footage from
    ► A Flight Through the Universe, by the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, Miguel Aragon & Alex Szalay (Johns Hopkins), Mark Subbarao (Adler Planetarium):
    ► Galaxy spinning animation by
    ► Expanding universe animation by EposChronicles:

    Films clips used:
    ► Agora (2009)
    ► Star Trek (1966 - 1969)
    ► Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979)
    ► Interstellar (2014)
    ► The Expanse (2015 - present)
    ► 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)
    ► The Martian (2015)
    ► Passengers (2016)
    ► Alien (1979)
    ► Flame over India (1959)
    ► Star Trek: First Contact (1996)
    ► Prometheus (2012)
    ► Alien: Covenant (2017)
    ► Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987 - 1994)
    ► Planet Earth (2006)
    ► Elysium (2013)
    ► Alien: Resurrection (1997)
    ► Avengers: Endgame (2019)
    ► What Dreams May Come (1998)

    Special thanks to YouTuber Madd End for this fantastic artist's impression of the halo drive: Thumbnail image by Hazan:

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  • Stunning New Universe Fly-Through Really Puts Things Into Perspective


    This new European Southern Observatory animation was created to celebrate the opening of the new ESO Supernova Planetarium in Germany. It begins from the home of the new facility in Garching and zooms out to the “end of the Universe,” according to ESO. -- 10 Space Discoveries by the European Southern Observatory:

    ESO/L.Calçada/ Music: Jennifer Galatis

  • Amazing Journey From Earth to the End of the Universe


    More space news and info at: - in this animation we rise above the ESO's new Supernova planetarium facility, located in Garching, Germany, rising above Europe and the entire Earth itself.

    The viewer then accelerates out of the Solar System and then the Milky Way, finally revealing vast numbers of galaxies.

    Please rate and comment, thanks!

    Credit: ESO, L. Calçada, M. Kornmesser,

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  • Zooming in to the Kinman Dwarf galaxy


    This video starts by showing a wide-field view of a region of the sky in the constellation of Aquarius. It then zooms in to show the Kinman Dwarf galaxy, where a mysterious luminous blue variable star disappeared. The end of the video shows an artistic animation of what the star could have looked like before it disappeared.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/L. Calçada, Digitized Sky Survey 2, N. Risinger (, NASA, ESA/Hubble, J. Andrews (U. Arizona) Music: Konstantino Polizois

  • Amazing Journey From Earth to the End of the Universe


    More space news and info at: in this animation we rise above the ESO's new Supernova planetarium facility, located in Garching, London , rising above Europe and the entire Earth itself. The viewer then accelerates out of the Solar System and then the Milky Way, finally revealing vast numbers of galaxies.

    Please rate and comment, thanks!

    Credit: jon, L. Calçada, M. messer, Masud rana .org.

  • Crab Nebula - Supernova Explosion | Video Animation | ESA Hubble Space Science


    Visit my website at - an animated recreation of the Crab nebula supernova explosion. Please rate and comment, thanks!
    Credit: ESA Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen)

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  • Flight from the Earth to the Milky Way Black Hole


    This artist's impression fulldome video shows a hypothetical super-luminous flight from the Earth to the Black Hole in the centre of the Milky Way. At the end of the clip, the orbits of stars close to the supermassive black hole at the centre of the Milky Way are seen. The data for these orbits have been measured over 26 years by ESO's telescopes by an international team led by Reinhard Genzel of the Max Planck Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics (MPE) in Garching, Germany, in conjunction with collaborators around the world.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/L. Calçada/SpaceEngine

  • David Deutsch: Chemical scum that dream of distant quasars


    Legendary scientist David Deutsch puts theoretical physics on the back burner to discuss a more urgent matter: the survival of our species. The first step toward solving global warming, he says, is to admit that we have a problem.

    TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers are invited to give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes -- including speakers such as Jill Bolte Taylor, Sir Ken Robinson, Hans Rosling, Al Gore and Arthur Benjamin. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, and Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, politics and the arts. Watch the Top 10 TEDTalks on, at

  • What Will We Miss?


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  • The current crisis in Cosmology - it just got a lot worse | Night Sky News November 2019


    It's Night Sky News time again where we recap everything that's happened in space news this past month and everything to look out for in the sky in the coming month. This month a paper was published which really cemented the crisis in cosmology - none of the data agreed on the age of the Universe before, but now it just got a whole lot worse. #stargazing #spacenews #astronomy

    00:00 - Introduction
    00:27 - Moon with Spica, Mars & Mercury
    01:27 - Venus and Jupiter conjunction
    02:24 - Venus and Saturn close in the sky
    02:51 - Geminids Meteor Shower ????❤️

    04:31 - The smallest black hole ever discovered -
    09:08 - A planet engulfed by a red giant star? -
    14:22 - A crisis in cosmology - the shape, age and content of the Universe -


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    ????????‍???? Dr Becky Smethurst is an astrophysicist researching galaxies and supermassive black holes at Christ Church at the University of Oxford.

  • Artist’s animation of the disappearing star


    This animation shows what the luminous blue variable star in the Kinman Dwarf galaxy could have looked like before its mysterious disappearance.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/L. Calçada

  • What is Dark Matter and Dark Energy?


    What is dark energy? What is dark matter? Well, if we knew exactly we would have a nobel prize – we know that they exist though. So what do we know about those strange things?

    Check out THE NOVA PROJECT to learn more about dark energy:

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  • Exploring the Universe: Crash Course Big History #2


    In which John Green, Hank Green, and Emily Graslie teach you about what happened in the Universe after the big bang. They'll teach you about cosmic background radiation, how a bunch of hydrogen and helium turned into stars, formed galaxies, created heavy elements, and eventually created planets.

    For more information, visit

  • Eyes on the Skies


    The International Astronomical Union's book and movie celebrating the 400th anniversary of the telescope.

    The Eyes on the Skies movie explores the many facets of the telescope — the historical development, the scientific importance, the technological breakthroughs, and also the people behind this ground-breaking invention, their triumphs, and failures...

    The Eyes on the Skies movie is presented by Dr. J aka Dr. Joe Liske from ESO, host of the Hubblecast video podcast. It runs for 60 minutes.

    Movie website: 

    The material is released under a Creative Commons Attribution-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.

    More information and download options:

    Direction & Executive Producer: Lars Lindberg Christensen, ESA/ESO
    Art Director/Production Designer: Martin Kornmesser, ESA/ESO
    Written by: Govert Schilling, Lars Lindberg Christensen, ESA/ESO
    3D Animations: Martin Kornmesser (ESA/ESO), Luis Calçada (ESO)
    DVD Authoring: Andre Roquette (ESA/ESO), Lee Pullen (ESA/ESO)
    Research: Laura Simurda, ESA/ESO
    Editing: Martin Kornmesser, ESA/ESO
    Cinematographer & Narration Mastering: Peter Rixner
    Soundtrack & Sound Effects: movetwo - Axel Kornmesser & Markus Löffler
    Lead Scientist: Dr. J (Dr. Joe Liske, ESO)
    Technical Support: Lars Holm Nielsen (ESA/ESO), Raquel Yumi Shida (IAU/ESA-ESO), Dirk Essl (ESO)
    IYA2009 Coordination: Pedro Russo & Mariana Barrosa (IAU/ESA-ESO)
    Proof reading: Anne Rhodes

  • How far away is it - 10 - The Milky Way


    Document -
    Index -
    Music free version -

    In this segment of our “How far away is it” video book, we cover the structure of the Milky Way galaxy.

    We start with a high-level description of the three main components: the galactic center with its black hole, the galactic disk with its spiral arms, and the galactic halo stretching far out in all directions using the European Space Agency spacecraft Gaia’s findings. We also show how full images of the Milky Way can be created from within the galaxy.

    Using the full power of the Hubble, Spitzer, and Chandra space telescopes, we take a deep dive into the center of our galaxy with its central bulge. We detail the evidence for the existence of a supermassive black hole, Sagittarius A*, at the very center of the galaxy’s core. We cover and illustrate the work done by the UCLA Galactic Centre Group in conjunction with the new Keck observatory on top of the Mauna Kea volcano in Hawaii, and the Max Plank Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics in Germany and more recently and the European Southern Observatory with its array of Very Large Telescopes in Chile. This includes a look at how close the star S2 approached Sgr A* and what that black hole might look like. In addition, we cover stellar interferometry with ducks on a pond to see how these measurements were done.

    Next, we go a level deeper into the nature of a Black Hole singularity. We cover the Schwarzschild radius, event horizon, accretion disk, gravitational lensing, and gamma-ray jets. We then actually build Sgr A*. In addition to the supermassive black hole, we take a look at a solar mass black hole.
    We then cover the structure of the galactic disk including: the bar core, the two 3 Parsec arms, Scutum-Centaurus, Perseus, Sagittarius with its Orion Spur, Norma and the Outer Arm. We review the locations of various celestial objects we’ve seen in previous Milky Way segments, to show how close to us they are. We also cover the disk’s rotation and the Sun’s orbit. We look at our solar system’s Ecliptic Plane with respect to the galactic plane. And we cover the galaxy’s dust clouds and how we see them with radio astronomy. We also cover the galaxy’s rotation curve and its connection with dark matter.
    Next, we cover the galactic halo. We start with Shapley’s globular cluster map that first showed that we were not at the center of the galaxy. We cover the size of the halo, the inner and outer halos orbital motion, and the newly discovered galaxy within our galaxy called Gaia-Enceladus. We end with recent discoveries of massive amounts of Hydrogen in the halo and this findings impact on the Dark Matter debate. And we end with a calculation of the entire Milky Way’s mass.
    We end our galaxy coverage by illustrating how far one would have to go to take a picture that would include what we see in our illustrations. We conclude the chapter with another look at the distance ladder that took us across the galaxy.

    @00:00 Beethoven, Ludwig van: Symphony No.9 in D minor Op.125, 'Choral' : III Adagio molto e cantabile; Daniel Barenboim & Staatskapelle Berlin; from the album “Beethoven : Symphonies Nos 1 - 9 & Overtures” 2004

    @24:47 Tchaikovsky, Pyotr Ilyich: Symphony No. 5 in E minor, Op. 64; Bernard Haitink, Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra, Amsterdam, 2012

  • The Age of the Universe May Not Be 13.8 Billion Years After This Discovery


    How can scientists possibly know the age of the universe? Well, through a variety of factors, including redshift, the CMBR and more.
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  • THE UNIVERSE - Out of Nothing: Infinity | SPACETIME - SCIENCE SHOW


    SPACETIME - SCIENCE SHOW: The beginning of everything was the Big Bang. The creation of our universe was set in motion. But what came before the big bang? And what happened right after the big bang? We are fascinated by the infinite vastness of the universe. A vastness inconceivable to anything we can imagine. But how do we know that the universe is infinite? These are the questions humanity has been preoccupied with since we looked up at the stars: where do we come from? Where are we going? And where is our place in the infinity of the cosmos?

    The Big Bang is the absolute starting point of our universe. The birth of space and time. But was there really nothing before that? A nothing beyond our imagination, or was there something before the big bang? What cosmologists and astrophysicists can say with certainty: Our universe came into existence exactly 13.8 billion years ago. And everything started from a single speck. A tiny speck where our three-dimensional universe, space, was buried. But where was this speck, this dot? There is no answer comprehensible for average human imagination. Only mathematics helps here. And it states: this three-dimensional, strongly curved speck was just there.

    After the big bang, our universe ballooned. And continues to expand today, maybe for all eternity. Nevertheless, astronomers define the universe as manageable: it is as big as the eye can see. It consists of what we can observe in principle. In order to discover and observe galaxies and stars, we need to light. The light of our central star, our sun, takes 8 minutes to reach us. The light of the nearest stars a few years. Tens of thousands of years from the next galaxies. The Hubble Space Telescope photographs galaxies several billion light-years away, and satellites measure the microwave radiation produced only 400,000 years after the Big Bang. With this data, cosmologists measure our universe in space and time.

    Let there be light! In this episode of Spacetime, Professor Ulrich Walter explains how out of nowhere our universe emerged. How it expanded, and what happened and continues to happen today. We focus on the question whether our Universe will last forever, or whether it is finite. What would happen at the end? We examine the phenomena that our cosmos holds: What are dark energy and dark matter? Why black holes exist and how do wormholes work? Are there really parallel universes? And what does the detection of gravitational waves mean for science? We look at the theories, methods and instruments that cosmologists use to track down the origin and function of our universe.
    The view into space gives us images of a fascinating and bewildering beauty. Landscapes of light and gas and stardust, shaped by cosmic wind and radiation. We are surrounded by an intangible infinity. A universe in which the earth is just a grain of sand on the beach of an ocean. But we are deciphering more and more secrets of the universe around us.

    About the documentary series SPACETIME
    Take a look at the Earth from space: Prof. Dr. med. Ulrich Walter has fulfilled the dream of mankind. In 1993 he traveled to Earth orbit. For the science format Spacetime, the astronaut once again sets off for the universe. In this reportage series, the physicist and professor of space technology presents current space travel trends and pioneering discoveries in space research.
    The challenges of the dream call Astronaut, the new race of the space nations to the moon or the discovery of further Earth-like exoplanets: In this documentary series, Ulrich Walter proves how lifelike science can be and what answers space travel offers to some of the fundamental questions of human existence.
    In Spacetime, the viewer learns about the visions that space research is currently pursuing and what insights will change our future forever.

    Watch all SPACETIME episodes

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    #Universe #bigbang #Spacetime

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  • Andrew Connolly: Whats the next window into our universe?


    Big Data is everywhere — even the skies. In an informative talk, astronomer Andrew Connolly shows how large amounts of data are being collected about our universe, recording it in its ever-changing moods. Just how do scientists capture so many images at scale? It starts with a giant telescope …

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  • Betelgeuse before and after dimming


    This video shows the star Betelgeuse before and after its unprecedented dimming. The observations, taken with the SPHERE instrument on ESO’s Very Large Telescope in January and December 2019, show how much the star has faded and how its apparent shape has changed.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/M. Montargès et al.

  • The NEW Crisis in Cosmology


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    I have good news and bad news. Bad news first: two years ago we reported on the Crisis in Cosmology. Since then, it’s only gotten worse. And actually, the good news is also that the crisis in cosmology has actually gotten worse, which means we may be onto something!

    The most exciting thing for any scientist is when something they thought they knew turns out to be wrong. So it’s no wonder that many cosmologists are starting to get excited by what has become known as the Hubble tension, or the crisis in cosmology. The “crisis” is the fact that we have two extremely careful, increasingly precise measurements of how fast the universe is expanding which should agree with each other, and yet they don’t.

    Original Crisis in Cosmology

    Sabine Hossenfelder's episode Do we travel through time at the speed of light?

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    Hosted by Matt O'Dowd
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  • Stunning Voyage To the End of Universe


    This Voyage starts from the ESO Supernova, Germany. Fly out of the Solar System and then the Milky Way, on a journey through a vast numbers of galaxies to the edge of the Universe.

    ESO/L. Calçada/
    Music: Nils Frahm

  • ESO From Earth to the Universe Free Planetarium Show in 4K FullDome


    Film Webpage:
    Free Download in 4K FullDome:

    Theofanis Matsopoulos:
    Johan B. Monell:

    Directed by: Theofanis Matsopoulos
    Soundtrack & sound effects: Johan B. Monell
    Producer: Theofanis Matsopoulos & European Southern Observatory (ESO)
    Planetarium production: Theofanis Matsopoulos
    3D animation and graphics: Theofanis Matsopoulos, Luis Calçada & Martin Kornmesser
    Script and scientific advice: Nicolas Matsopoulos, Lars Lindberg Christensen & Anne Rhodes
    Narration: Sara da Costa Mendes
    Audio mix: Theofanis Matsopoulos
    Executive producer: Lars Lindberg Christensen

    Chinese subtitle (in traditional Chinese characters) by the Hong Kong Space Museum
    Translator: Eloise Chan, Gloria Cheung

    The night sky, both beautiful and mysterious, has been the subject of campfire stories, ancient myths and awe for as long as there have been people. A desire to comprehend the Universe may well be humanity’s oldest shared intellectual experience. Yet only recently have we truly begun to grasp our place in the vast cosmos. To learn about this journey of celestial discovery, from the theories of the ancient Greek astronomers to today’s grandest telescopes, we invite you to experience From Earth to the Universe.

    Directed by the young Greek filmmaker Theofanis N. Matsopoulos, and featuring a sweeping soundtrack from Norwegian composer Johan B. Monell, viewers can revel in the splendour of the various worlds in the Solar System and the ferocity of the scorching Sun. From Earth to the Universe then leaves our home to take the audience out to the colourful birthplaces and burial grounds of stars, and still further out, beyond the Milky Way, to the unimaginable immensity of a myriad galaxies. Along the way, the audience will learn about the history of astronomy, the invention of the telescope, and today’s giant telescopes that allow us continue to probe ever deeper into the Universe.

    Director Theofanis N. Matsopoulos described the film as “a colourful and inspiring journey… the visuals are stunning and really speak for themselves in showing just how far humanity’s ambition has taken us in terms of observing and understanding the Universe”.

    ESO/Theofanis N. Matsopoulos (

  • Zooming out from Earth | End of the universe


    “Zooming out from Earth with this @esoastronomyObservatory animation, created to celebrate the opening of the new ESO Supernova Planetarium in #Germany ???????? . It begins from the home of the new facility in Garching and zooms our to the “End of the Universe”, according to the ESO.
    Music: Inspiring Adventure Cinematic Background by Maryna.

  • Flying over the ESO Supernova compilation


    On 26 April 2018, the ESO Supernova Planetarium & Visitor Centre was officially inaugurated, and its doors are open to the public from 28 April 2018. The centre, located at ESO Headquarters in Garching, Germany, is a magnificent showcase of astronomy. It provides visitors with an immersive experience of astronomy in general, along with ESO-specific scientific results, projects, and technological breakthroughs.

    This compilation gives and aerial view of the centre shortly before it was opened.

    The material has been edited especially for broadcast use, without commentary or music.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/S.Lowery/P. Horálek

  • Universe is my best fren


    This new European Southern Observatory animation was created to celebrate the opening of the new ESO Supernova Planetarium in Germany. It begins from the home of the new facility in Garching and zooms out to the “end of the Universe,” according to ESO. -- 10 Space Discoveries by the European Southern Observatory:

    Video credit:

  • Unseen Universe trailer


    Flat trailer for the planetarium show Unseen Universe, available at the ESO Supernova Planetarium & Visitor Centre.

    Produced by Evans & Sutherland

  • Neutron star merger animation ending with kilonova explosion


    This artist’s impression video shows how two tiny but very dense neutron stars merge and explode as a kilonova. Such a very rare event is expected to produce both gravitational waves and a short gamma-ray burst, both of which were observed on 17 August 2017 by LIGO–Virgo and Fermi/INTEGRAL respectively. Subsequent detailed observations with the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope and other telescopes all over the world have confirmed that this object, seen in the galaxy NGC 4993 about 130 million light-years from the Earth, is indeed a kilonova. These objects are the main source of very heavy chemical elements, such as gold and platinum, in the Universe.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/L. Calçada. Music: Johan B. Monell (

  • ESOcast 159: Stan Dart: Supernova


    Most supernovae occur at the end of a massive star’s life, whose dramatic and catastrophic destruction is marked by one final explosion.

    More information and download options:

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    Receive future episodes on YouTube by pressing the Subscribe button above or follow us on Vimeo:

    Watch more ESOcast episodes:

    Find out how to view and contribute subtitles for the ESOcast in multiple languages, or translate this video on YouTube:


    Directed by: Richard Hasbia and Nico Bartmann.
    Editing: Richard Hasbia and Nico Bartmann.
    Web and technical support: Mathias André and Raquel Yumi Shida.
    Written by: Richard Hasbia and Richard Hook.
    Music: Stan Dart — Supernova.
    Footage and photos: ESO, M. Kornmesser, L. Calçada, ESA/Hubble, Digitized Sky Survey, Nick Risinger (, S. Lowery, P. Horálek and L. L. Christensen.
    Executive producer: Lars Lindberg Christensen.

  • Virtual guided tour: ESOs Paranal Observatory


  • ESO Supernova | 4KHDR Planetarium & Visitor Centre logo animation


    ESO. Acknowledgement: Music by Jennifer Galatis

    This is the ESO Supernova Planetarium & Visitor Centre logo animation.

    The new ESO State of the Art Supernova Planetarium will be opening in Munich on April 24th 2018.

    Where on Google Maps

    For more info visit
    ESO Supernova

    More Links
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    My Website

  • Animation of the web of the supermassive black hole


    With the help ofESO’s Very Large Telescope (VLT), astronomers have found six galaxies lying around a supermassive black hole, the first time such a close grouping has been seen within the first billion years of the Universe. This artist’s impression shows the central black hole and the galaxies trapped in its gas web. The black hole, which together with the disc around it is known as quasar SDSS J103027.09+052455.0, shines brightly as it engulfs matter around it.

    ESO/L. Calçada

    More information and download options:

  • Ground-Based Telescope Peers Further Than Hubble | Video


    The European Very Large Telescope's MUSE instrument took a deeper dive into the famous Hubble Deep Field and discovered more galaxies than the Hubble Space Telescope. MUSE data also reveals elements of galactic motion. Full Story:

    Credit: ESO

  • Supernova explosion


    Credits: ESO/L Calçada

  • SPT0418-47: lensed view to reconstructed view


    This animation gives the viewer an idea of how astronomers reconstructed the true shape of the SPT0418-47 galaxy, from ALMA observations of the gravitationally lensed view of the galaxy.

    SPT0418-47 is gravitationally lensed by a nearby galaxy, appearing in the sky as a near-perfect ring of light, shown at the start of the video. At the end, we see the image of SPT0418-47 that astronomers obtained when they used a new computer modelling technique to reconstruct its real shape and motion of gas.

    More information and download options:

    ALMA (NRAO/ESO/NAOJ)/Martin Kornmesser (ESO)

  • History of Supernova Detections


    A history of Supernovae explosions as recorded on the IAU Central Bureau for Astronomical Telegrams (CBAT: between 1985 and November 2013. Note the general increase in the Supernova discovery rate over the ~30 year timespan. Also note the impact of dedicated Supernovae searches, e.g. SDSS in 2001, 2006 and 2007, giving rise to occasional very high density stripes across the sky. The background image is made from star counts in the UCAC3 ( catalogue, and is shown in a Galactic coordinate Mollweide projection.

  • Cosmos at the Bottom of the Sea --Secret History of Earths Supernova Impacts


    Armed with data from SN 1987A, the supernova Johannes Kepler spotted in our own Milky Way galaxy in 1604, scientists calculated a theoretical radius of doom, inside which a supernova would have grievous effects. They concluded, following Stephen Hawking's dire prediction, The bottom line was that there would be a supernova close enough to the Earth to drastically affect the ozone layer about once every billion years.

    Credits: The Secret History of the Supernova at the Bottom of the Sea, Julia Rosen
    and University of Kansas

    Video credits: and NASA

    Image credits: Double Supernova X-ray: NASA/CXC/U.Illinois/R.Williams & Y.-H.Chu; Optical: NOAO/CTIO/U.Illinois/R.Williams & MCELS coll.; Radio: ATCA/U.Illinois/R.Williams et al.) This composite image of DEM L316 combines data from Chandra (X-ray, blue), the Curtis-Schmidt telescope at CTIO (optical, red) & ATCA, the Australia Telescope Compact Array (radio, green) ; Muons showering Earth may have spelled curtains for Megalodon, a school-bus-sized shark, 2.6 million years ago. Credit: Wikimedia Commons.

    Image credit top of page NASA/Apod

  • Understanding the Expanding Universe: Part 2


    Picks up from slideshow 1. Find out how Edwin Hubble discovered the expanding universe. ???? Explore a popular and effective strategy for visualizing an expanding universe. ???? End the video with three provocative questions about the expansion that almost always come up. ???? Compare your answers with mine in the 3rd and final video in this series! ????

    ???? Hubble Ultra Deep Field (Hubble Space Telescope, one of the most spiritual images in history):
    ???? Doppler Effect graphic:
    ???? M101 (SFU's Trottier Observatory!):
    ???? Pulsating variable star (HubbleESA):
    ???? White-dwarf supernova (ESO):
    ???? Galaxy Redshifts:
    ???? Excellent animation expanding balloon universe (Rob Knop):
    ???? Ant on balloon (OpenStax Astronomy):

  • ESOcast 222: Ten Fascinating Paradoxes about the Universe


    This video lets you see some of the many things we do not understand in the Universe, and the strange and surreal paradoxes in what we think we understand…

    More information and download options in high definition and FullHD:

    Subscribe to ESOcast in iTunes!

    Receive future episodes on YouTube by pressing the Subscribe button above or follow us on Vimeo:

    Watch more ESOcast episodes:

    Find out how to view and contribute subtitles for the ESOcast in multiple languages, or translate this video on YouTube:


    Directed by: Herbert Zodet and Lars Lindberg Christensen.
    Editing: Herbert Zodet.
    Web and technical support: Gurvan Bazin and Raquel Yumi Shida.
    Written by: Rosa Jesse, Stephen Molyneux, Ivana Kurečić and Lars Lindberg Christensen.
    Narration: Sara Mendes da Costa.
    Music: Johan B. Monell ( – Shadow of the Universe (parts 3,4 and 7) and Mylonite MRP (Mylonite Recordz Production) – Tacitus theme - Aaron Kane variation.
    Footage and photos: ESO, M. Kornmesser, L. Calçada, B. Tafreshi (,
    The Illustris Project (visualization by Dylan Nelson), Y. Beletsky (LCO), Space Engine (, NASA/ESA, L. L. Christensen, F. Kamphues, EHT Collaboration, M. Zamani , P. Horálek and C. Malin (
    Scientific consultants: Paola Amico and Mariya Lyubenova.

  • Type 1A Supernova | Universe Sandbox 2


    A type 1A supernova (read type one-a) is a type of supernova that occurs in binary systems (two stars orbiting one another) in which one of the stars is a white dwarf. The other star can be anything from a giant star to an even smaller white dwarf.

  • Europe to the Stars — ESO’s first 50 years of exploring the southern sky Full movie


    The official movie for ESO's 50th anniversary, Europe to the Stars, takes the viewer on a 58-minute journey behind the scenes at the most productive ground-based observatory of the world. Science, history, technology, people...

    The movie captures the story of its epic adventure — a story of cosmic curiosity, courage and perseverance. The story of discovering a Universe of deep mysteries and hidden secrets. The story of designing, building and operating the most powerful ground-based telescopes on the planet.

    The movie consists of eight chapters each focusing on an essential aspect of an observatory, while putting things in perspective and offering a broader view on how astronomy is made. From site testing and explaining the best conditions for observing the sky to how telescopes are built and what mysteries of the Universe astronomers are revealing.

    The material is released under a Creative Commons Attribution-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.

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    Bringing you the BEST Space and Astronomy videos online. Showcasing videos and images from the likes of NASA,ESA,Hubble etc.

    Music by Keving Macleod

  • Artist’s impression of a protocluster forming in the early Universe


    This video shows an artist’s impression of the formation of a galaxy cluster in the early Universe. The galaxies are vigorously forming new stars and interacting with each other. Such a scene closely resembles the Spiderweb Galaxy (formally known as MRC 1138-262) and its surroundings, which is one of the best-studied protoclusters.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/M. Kornmesser

  • The opening of the ESO Supernova compilation


    On 26 April 2018, the ESO Supernova Planetarium & Visitor Centre was officially inaugurated, and its doors are open to the public from 28 April 2018. The centre, located at ESO Headquarters in Garching, Germany, is a magnificent showcase of astronomy. It provides visitors with an immersive experience of astronomy in general, along with ESO-specific scientific results, projects, and technological breakthroughs.

    This video compilation shows some of the opening festivities.

    The material has been edited especially for broadcast use, without commentary or music.

    More information and download options:


  • TAROT discovers a bright supernova in NGC 1365


    This video sequence shows the rapid brightening and slower fading of a supernova explosion in the galaxy NGC 1365. The supernova, which has been named SN 2012fr, was discovered by French astronomer Alain Klotz on 27 October 2012. The images compiled to create this sequence were captured by the TAROT telescope at ESO's La Silla Observatory in Chile.

    More information and download-options:


  • From Earth to the Universe — Eros and NEAR Shoemaker


    An excerpt from From Earth to the Universe — the world’s first full-length fulldome planetarium movie freely available for planetarium use — shows an animation of NASA's NEAR Shoemaker probe and the near-Earth asteroid Eros in high-resolution 4k fulldome format.

    The full 30-minute voyage through time and space can be watched and downloaded here.

    More information and download options:

    T. Matsopoulos, NASA, ESO/S. Brunier

  • Medientechnik in der ESO Supernova Garching - Case Study von CRESTRON und MEDIA tek


    In Garching, am Hauptsitz der ESO (European Southern Observatory) eröffnete im Frühjahr 2018 das neue Planetarium & Besucherzentrum – die ESO Supernova. Ein Besuch der ESO Supernova wird vor allem durch das moderne Planetarium und die riesige Ausstellungsfläche von über 2000 Quadratmetern zum Erlebnis für die ganze Familie.

    Alle Inhalte werden den Besuchern sowohl auf Deutsch als auch auf Englisch zur Verfügung gestellt. Zusätzliche Räume dienen als Veranstaltungsort für Workshops oder Konferenzen.
    Unsere Aufgabe war neben der Verteilung der Videoquellen der Ausstellung auch die Sprachalarmierung, die Ausstattung der Konferenzräume, die Gebäudeleittechnik und Videoüberwachung.

    Der amerikanische Hersteller Crestron nahm dieses außergewöhnliche Projekt zum Anlass, eine Case-Study darüber zu machen.

    Das freut uns sehr!

    Sie wollen mehr über Medientechnik erfahren, oder haben ein Projekt bei dem wir auch Sie unterstützen dürfen? Nehmen Sie Kontakt mit uns auf. Wir freuen uns auf Ihre Anfrage!

    Oder besuchen Sie unseren SHOWROOM im wunderschönen Ambiente eines denkmalgeschützten Vierseithofes.

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    Wir unterstützen Sie gerne bei allen Themen rund um die Medientechnik. Sie erhalten von uns komplette Lösungen. Von der Beratung, Verkauf, Installation, bis zur jährlichen Wartung Ihrer Technik in den Konferenz- und Besprechungsräumen. Gerne können Sie Ihre Technik auch komplett bei uns leasen.

  • German Gets SUPER EXCITED at ESO SUPERNOVA in Munich


    Mr. German Man is really into astronomy and the stars and outer space in general, so when we were invited to a preview of the ESO Supernova Planetarium here in Munich, Germany, he was SUPER EXCITED to go. So here's the video from our day at the planetarium. Thanks so much to the interviews with the ESO Supernova Planetarium team.

    ESO Supernova Planetarium:

    Colorful Night Sky in Munich, Germany:

    So my question for you is: have you ever been to a planetarium? How was it?


    Thanks so much for watching!! Subscribe for more videos about the German and American culture, life in Germany versus life in USA, travel, and languages! New videos every Sunday and most Wednesdays :)

    Rev by Eveningland

  • Artist’s animation of the WDJ0914+1914 system


    This animation shows the white dwarf WDJ0914+1914 and its Neptune-like exoplanet. Since the icy giant orbits the hot white dwarf at close range, the extreme ultraviolet radiation from the star strips away the planet’s atmosphere. While most of this stripped gas escapes, giving the planet a comet-like tail, some of it swirls into a disc, itself accreting onto the white dwarf.

    More information and download options:

    ESO/M. Kornmesser



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