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Hubble - 15 years of discovery

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  • Hubble - 15 years of discovery

    1:21:10

    ESA’s anniversary DVD film “Hubble - 15 years of discovery” covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project – a journey through the history, the troubled early life and the ultimate scientific successes of Hubble. This portrait, directed by Lars Lindberg Christensen, contains large amounts of previously unpublished footage of superb quality. With more than 500,000 copies distributed, this DVD movie is probably the most widely available science documentary ever.

    Hubble's spectacular visual images make a stunning backdrop throughout the film, bringing an immediacy and vitality as the narrative reveals the new insights Hubble has inspired in all fields of astronomy from exoplanets to black holes. Complex though the science behind the telescope’s images often is, Art Director Martin Kornmesser has developed a unique style of elaborate 3D animation that enhances and vividly clarifies the underlying science.

    The movie is presented by an ESA scientist, Dr. Robert (Bob) Fosbury, who has himself used Hubble for his own research on many occasions.

    More information:


    Movie Credits

    This movie is dedicated to all the hard working people in USA and Europe who have made the Hubble Space Telescope an incredible scientific success


    Executive producer/director
    Lars Lindberg Christensen, ESA/ESO

    Art director/production designer
    Martin Kornmesser, ESA/ESO

    3D animations & rendering & DVD Authoring
    Martin Kornmesser, ESA/ESO
    Cornel Swoboda, ESA/ESO

    Written by
    Stefania Varano
    Lars Lindberg Christensen, ESA/ESO
    Stuart Clark

    Editing
    Martin Kornmesser, ESA/ESO

    Cinematographer
    Peter Rixner

    Music composed by
    movetwo - Axel Kornmesser & Markus Löffler
    Vocals: Axel Kornmesser & Audrey Quinn

    Sound Effects
    movetwo - Axel Kornmesser & Markus Löffler

    Sound engineering and Mix
    Peter Rixner,

    Lead scientist
    Bob Fosbury, ESA/ESO

    Stunt coordinator
    Britt Sjöberg, ESO/ESA

    English Narration
    Bob Fosbury & Howard Cooper

    German Narration
    Bernd Bundschu & Achim Höppner

    Greek Narration
    Manolis Zoulias & Dionysios Simopoulos

    Italian Narration
    e-ducation.it


    Movie Translations

    BULGARIAN
    Mariya Lyubenova (Astronomical association – Sofia, Bulgaria)

    DANSK
    Anne Værnholt Olesen (Voksenuddannelsescenter Frederiksberg)

    NEDERLANDS
    Eddy Echternach (freelance, The Netherlands)

    SUOMI
    Silva Järvinen (University of Oulu, Finland)

    FRANÇAIS
    Celine Peroux (European Southern Observatory)

    DEUTSCH
    Arntraud Bacher (University Innsbruck, Austria)

    GREEK
    Manolis Zoulias (Academy of Athens, Greece)

    ITALIANO
    Stefania Varano (Italian National Research Council, Italy)

    NORSK
    Margrethe Wold (European Southern Observatory)

    PORTUGUÊS
    Mariana Barrosa, António Pedrosa, Pedro Russo (Centro Multimeios de Espinho)

    RUSSIAN
    Olga Tsiopa (Pulkovo Observatory, Russia)

    ESPAÑOL
    Eva Carballeira, Pedro Russo (Fundação Navegar – Portugal), Francesc
    Vilardell (Universitat de Barcelona)

    SVENSKA
    Martin Lundqvist (Lund Observatory, Sweden)

    POLSKI
    Jacek Szubiakowski, Ewa Janaszak and Boguslaw Kulesza (Olsztynskie Planetarium)


    Partners
    Academy of Athens
    Eugenides Planetarium
    Eleftherotypia
    Hamburg Planetarium
    Sterne und Weltraum
    Astronomie Heute
    New Scientist
    ESPACE magazine
    Expresso
    Tycho Brahe Planetarium
    Danish National Space Center
    Politiken
    Ursa Astronomical Association
    The Finnish National Technology Agency
    Centro Multimeios de Espinho
    Fundação Navegar
    Le Stelle
    Zeiss Planetarium Vienna
    SDC
    Armagh Planetarium
    DeKoepel
    Veen Magazines

    Thanks to
    Adobe® Systems
    American Institute of Physics/Emilio Segrè Visual Archives
    Chandra X-ray Observatory Center
    Dorothy Davis Locanthi Collection
    Hale Observatories
    Hermann-Oberth-Raumfahrt-Museum
    MAXON Computer
    NASA
    Physics Today and Fermi Film Collections
    Princeton University Library
    Sky and Telescope
    Sky-Skan
    Space Telescope Science Institute
    Spitzer Science Centre
    Ulster Planetarium


    In particular thanks to
    Greg Bacon (STScI/NASA)
    Lars Bachmann (SDC)
    Dimitri Bogdanov (Voksenuddannelsescenter Frederiksberg)
    Cornelia Borrmann (Deutsche Welle)
    John Dubinski (University of Toronto/CITA)
    John Kameel Farah
    Jane Fletcher (BBC)
    Claus Habfast (ESA)
    Peter Habison (Wien Planetarium)
    Robert Hill (Armagh Planetarium)
    April Hobart (NASA/CXC)
    Robert Hurt (NASA/SSC)
    Thomas Kraupe (Hamburg Planetarium)
    Zolt Levay (NASA/STScI)
    Loch Ness Productions
    Mariya Lyubenova (Astronomical association – Sofia, Bulgaria)
    Audrey Quinn
    Susanne Radman (Wien Planetarium)
    Anne Rhodes
    Pedro Russo (Centro Multimeios de Espinho, Portugal)
    Sasa Stanojcic (
    Frank Summers (NASA/STScI)
    Taho (
    Aline Tsiopa
    Manolis Zoulias (Academy of Athens, Greece)

    And of course: our girlfriends and families!

    The Hubble Space Telescope is a project of international cooperation between ESA and NASA.

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  • Hubble Deep Field Amazing ImagesHD

    46:07

    Hubble Space Telescope is awaiting one final shuttle servicing mission, but why is a telescope worth the risk? Hubble has made numerous discoveries, such as the birth of stars, the death of stars, the existence of black holes, the violence of a comet crash, charting Dark Matter clouds, and discovering 2/3rds of the Universe itself, in the form of mysterious Dark Energy. One day, the Hubble mission will end, and Hubble will burn up in the atmosphere. But a new telescope, the James Webb, will take its place among the stars.

    The Beginning of Our Universe:

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    Ultimate Mars Challenge:

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  • 30 Years of Science with the Hubble Space Telescope

    17:39

    On 24 April 1990 the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope was sent into orbit aboard the space shuttle Discovery, the first space telescope of its kind. It offered a new view of the Universe and has, for 30 years, reached and surpassed all expectations, beaming back data and images that have changed scientists’ understanding of the Universe and the public’s perception of it. Hubble’s discoveries have revolutionised nearly all areas of current astronomical research, from planetary science to cosmology, and its pictures are unmistakably out of this world.

    This video revisits some of Hubble’s biggest science discoveries throughout its three decades of operation to celebrate the telescope’s 30th anniversary.

    Learn more:

    Credit:
    Directed by: Bethany Downer
    Visual design and editing: Martin Kornmesser
    Written by: Bethany Downer
    Narration: Sara Mendes da Costa
    Images & Videos: NASA, ESA, M.Kornmesser, L. Calçada, ESO, G. Bacon (STScI), theHubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)-ESA/Hubble Collaboration, and H. Bond (STScI and Pennsylvania State University), A. Feild (STScI), and A. Riess (STScI/JHU), D. Jewitt (UCLA), F. Summers, Z. Levay, J. DePasquale, L. Hustak, L. Frattare, M. Robberto (STScI), R. Hurt (Caltech/IPAC) Acknowledgement: R. Gendler, spaceengine.org.
    Music: Johan B. Monell (
    Web and technical support: Raquel Yumi Shida
    Executive producer: Mariya Lyubenova

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  • Cosmic Journeys - Hubble: Universe in Motion

    50:02

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    Since its launch 25 Years ago, the Hubble Telescope has returned images of unprecedented beauty of a dynamic and changing universe.

    In this episode of COSMIC JOURNEYS, Hubble’s most iconic images are bought to life to answer some of the most important questions facing astronomers today. Colliding galaxies, the birth and death of stars, jets of gas thrown out by material crashing into distant suns: these incredible images tech us valuable lessons about how galaxies are formed, what dark matter is and even the fate of the earth itself.

    ABOUT US
    Here at SpaceRip, we value the exploration of the unknown. We surpass boundaries for the sake of uncovering the mysteries of the cosmos and what they may tell us about our origin and our future. With our videos, we hope to educate our viewers on how we fit into the universe, and more so how we can do our part to better it.

    We believe there is no better time to inform ourselves about the world around us. Our partnership with MagellanTV is aimed to educate viewers on our complex world to prepare for our rapidly changing future. Through our videos we hope to capture a variety of important topics with the overall goal of promoting positive discussion and action.

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  • 5 Amazing Hubble Telescope Discoveries To Blow Your Mind

    12:38

    5 amazing Hubble Telescope discoveries to blow your mind. Today, we take a look at these 5 amazing Hubble Telescope discoveries to blow your mind.

    Ever since the launch of the Hubble space telescope in 1990, the world has been amazed with pictures of space, giving us a better understanding of how the universe works. The Hubble Space Telescope stays perhaps the best telescope on the planet in spite of its age and just modest size. It reliably outflanks a significant number of the most progressive ground-based telescopes and is still considered the peak of optical and bright stargazing.

    Today, we will be looking at the 5 Hubble telescope discoveries.

    Thank you for watching!

    Thank you to CO.AG for the background music!

  • The Most Incredible Things the Hubble Telescope Has Ever Captured

    10:43

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  • Hubbles 13 Billion Year Old Photo

    7:10

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    Over the last 30 years, Hubble has taken millions of incredible photos of distant stars and galaxies. But Hubble's best images have come and gone, and the world's most famous telescope will sadly come to an end in the not-to-distant future. This video looks at how Hubble managed to capture an image of the most distant Galaxy in the known universe, located 32 billion light-years away.

    Thanks for watching this Primal Space video. If you enjoyed it, let me know in the comments below and don't forget to subscribe so you can see more videos like this!

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    Written & Edited by: Ewan (
    Twitter:

    Music used in this video:
    » Infinite Perspective - Kevin MacLeod
    » Stuck In The Air - The Tower Of Light
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    » Court and Page - Silent Partner

    Credits:
    Written & Edited by: Ewan Cunningham (
    Narrated by: Beau Stucki

  • The 1995 Hubble photo that changed astronomy

    5:27

    The Hubble Deep Field, explained by the man who made it happen.

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    If you hold a pin at arm’s length up in the air, the head of the pin covers approximately the amount of sky that appears in the Hubble Deep Field. The iconic 1995 image is crowded, not because it’s a broad swath of sky but because it’s a broad swath of time. The Hubble Deep Field is more than 12 billion light-years deep.

    Robert Williams was the director of the Hubble’s science institute back in 1995, and it was his decision to attempt a deep field observation with the telescope. Previous calculations had indicated that Hubble would not be able to detect very distant galaxies, but Williams figured they’d never know unless they tried.

    His team chose a completely dark part of the sky, in order to see beyond the stars of the Milky Way, and programmed Hubble to stare at that spot for 10 days. It was unusual to use precious observing time to point the telescope at nothing in particular, but that’s what they did.

    We didn’t know what was there, and that was the whole purpose of the observation, basically — to get a core sample of the universe, Williams said, borrowing the concept of the core sample from the earth sciences.

    You do the same thing if you're trying to understand the geology of the Earth: Pick some typical spot to drill down to try to understand exactly what the various layers of the Earth are and what they mean in terms of its geologic history.

    What makes the Hubble Deep Field an atypical core sample is that rather than observing the material as it is now, the telescope collected images of galaxies as they appeared millions and billions of years ago. Since light can only travel so fast, the telescope is a peephole into the history of the universe.

    Click here to download the Hubble Deep Field images:

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  • 13,400,000,000 Year Old Photo Captured by Hubble Telescope

    10:02

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  • The Hubble Telescope Has Discovered Something Massive That Shouldnt Exist

    10:01

    The Hubble Telescope has discovered something massive that shouldn't exist. Today, we take a look at what the Hubble Telescope has discovered, and researchers have said it shouldn't exist.

    For thousands of years humans have been looking up to the stars. Just outside of our blue marble are mysterious objects just waiting to be discovered. Every year scientists make incredible discoveries in regards to celestials objects.

    With the advent of new technology it's enabled us to make new discoveries at a much faster rate than before. The Hubble is the first optical telescope to be placed in space. Over the years scientists have used Hubble to observe the universe and distant planets, and this has allowed us study objects that we didn't think existed.

    Thank you for watching!

    Thank you to CO.AG for the background music!

  • NASA’s Incredible Discovery Machine: The Story of the Hubble Space Telescope

    51:17

    Hubble's launch and deployment in April 1990 marked the most significant advance in astronomy since Galileo's telescope. Thanks to five servicing missions and more than 30 years of operation, our view of the universe and our place within it has never been the same.

    This documentary celebrates not only the scientific and technological achievements of this telescope, but also the human spirit that’s helped to keep it up and operational for all these years.

    For more information about the Hubble Space Telescope and its images, visit

    Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
    Paul Morris: Lead Producer / Editor
    Bradley Hague: Associate Producer
    Elizabeth Wilks: Videographer / Interviewer
    Katrina Jackson: Videographer / Interviewer
    Johnny Holder: Videographer
    John Caldwell: Videographer
    Robert Andreoli: Videographer

    Additional Video Credits:
    Mary Estacion: Videographer / Interviewer
    David Wardrick: Videographer / Interviewer
    STSci (The Space Telescope Science Institute)
    The Johnny Carson Archive Team
    NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL)

    Music Credits:
    “Skydiving” by JC Lemay [SACEM], Koka Media [SACEM], Universal Publishing Production Music France [SACEM], and Universal Production Music.

    “The Lost Secrets” by Andrew Blaney [PRS], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “Miserere Mei” by Gregorio Allegri [DP], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “Dark Suspicion” by Magnum Opus [ASCAP], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “Ode to the Sea” by Christopher Stevens [APRA], Ric Mills [APRA], Killer Tracks [BMI], and Universal Production Music.

    “Empty Islands” by Christian Tschuggnall [AKM], Michael Edwards [APRA], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “Real Hope” by Jordan Rees [PRS], Thomas White [PRS], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “Hiding Secrets” by Paul Saunderson [PRS], Abbey Road Masters [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “World Champions” by John K. Sands [BMI], Josh Heineman [BMI], Base Camp [BMI], and Universal Production Music.

    “Guiding Lights” by Christian Tschuggnall [AKM], Michael Edwards [APRA], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “History in Motion” by Fred Dubois [SACEM], Koka Media [SACEM], Universal Publishing Production Music France [SACEM], and Universal Production Music.

    “Blood in the Water” by Andrew Michael Britton [PRS], Mikey Rowe [PRS], Wayne Anthony Murray [PRS], Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    “Interstellar Spacecraft” by JC Lemay [SACEM], Koka Media [SACEM], Universal Publishing Production Music France [SACEM], and Universal Production Music.

    “Symphony No7 In A Maj.Op92” by Ludwig Van Beethoven [PD], Koka Media [SACEM],
    and Universal Production Music.

    “Beautiful Planet” by Andreas Andreas Bolldén [STIM], Koka Media [SACEM], Universal Publishing Production Music France [SACEM], and Universal Production Music.

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  • Hubble Space Telescope - 15 Years Of Science

    3:22

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    Hubble Space Telescope - 15 Years Of Science (HubbleMinute in HQ)

    The birth and death pangs of stars, the deepest pictures taken of space, and immense natural lenses created by gravity are among the topics illustrated by Hubble images in this short broadcast, known as a HubbleMinute.

    Visit

    Credits: STScI/NASA
    .

  • Hubble: 20 Years of Discovery

    15:54

    Hubble's discoveries have revolutionized nearly all areas of current astronomical research from planetary science to cosmology. Actor and writer Brent Spiner narrates a visual journey back in time and into the farthest reaches of the cosmos.

  • Incredible Discoveries made by the Hubble Telescope

    10:43

    Space is a vast and ever-expanding frontier, and without the tools we have today, we might not know much about it. When the Hubble Telescope was introduced and began doing its job, it changed the game in many ways and allowed us to see things we’d never been able to see before. The genius technology has made many discoveries in its lifetime, and these here are some of the best. This is Incredible Discoveries Made by the Hubble Telescope.

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    5. Asteroid Collisions
    For a very long time, scientists have hypothesized that our asteroid belts are being slowly worn down over time due to collisions between asteroids themselves. The only problem is they’d never seen such a collision as proof of their theory until it happened in the belt between Jupiter and Mars, and the Hubble Telescope caught it. The belt in which the collision occurred is leftover material from when our solar system was constructed. When looking at it, scientists saw what appeared to be a core of an object with an x-shaped pattern near it, and streamers trailing away from it. They concluded that it was the product of a head-on collision between two asteroids—asteroids traveling roughly 15.5 miles (25 km) per second. It’s surprising anything even survived that kind of collision and that both objects weren’t just wholly obliterated with those speeds!



    4. Watching Stars be Born
    Sometimes, the Hubble can take a look at, into, and through enormous clouds of dust and gas and literally watch the beginnings and births of thousands and thousands of stars. These glimpses into the early stages of star formation have shown that the birth of a star is highly violent, with shock fronts galore and the spewing of powerful ultraviolet radiation. The telescope has also captured images of gas flowing into these new stars, some of which is then harnessed then channeled toward the poles and shot out at incredible, supersonic speeds in opposite directions. Hubble has helped us to develop an understanding of how stars are born and has given us invaluable insight into how the incredible process works.



    3. Watching Galaxies Grow and Change
    Isn’t it pretty crazy that the farther something can see, the more they’re looking back in time? That’s exactly what the Hubble Telescope can do; as it peers farther and farther away into space, it’s looking at older and older images and objects. Some of the more distant (thus older) galaxies that the Hubble can see are smaller and more irregularly shaped and hectic. This seems to show that early galaxies grow up over time, and, when they come across each other, merge with others to become the gigantic, beautiful star systems we see today. Hubble has managed to capture shots of stellar streamers that have been pulled out and thrown through space by galaxy collisions. They can also look into the farthest regions and study a different time and the behavior of early galaxies and determine how they grew, the number of stars they had, and the chemical elements present.


    2. The Passing of a Star
    Another thing the telescope has spied is the intriguing and artful death of sun-like stars. These planetary nebulas, which aren’t planets at all and are unrelated, were once thought to be spherical due to observations from ground-based images. Then, when Hubble pointed its lens at some of these dying stars, it revealed that they are far more complex than we thought and not really spherical at all. Some have few tendrils of gas splaying out; some have many; some look like butterflies, others like spokes on a bike wheel, and some can look like hourglasses. They’re all unique and beautiful, and being able to study detailed images like these has allowed scientists a look into the complexities of a collapse of a star into a white dwarf. A white dwarf is what’s left when a star with low mass has used up all of its central nuclear fuel; it’s basically the core of the planet after it loses its outermost layers.


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  • The Extraordinary Hubble Space Telescope

    18:33

    How did the Hubble Space Telescope revolutionise astronomy and surpass all expectations?

    DCODE how it has guaranteed new discoveries about the universe, in this fascinating 2016 series - Space’s Deepest Secrets.

  • Hubble Telescope Space-Shattering Discoveries

    15:54

    Tribute to the Hubble Space Telescope on its 20th anniversary in space. This beautiful video surveys the incredible accomplishments of this revolutionary instrument: everybody's favorite telescope.

  • New and Extraordinary Hubble Discoveries 4K | Part 6

    12:30

    The Hubble Space telescope has taken some bizarre images, but what are they? The Top Hubble Images series continues with part 6.
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  • Space Exploration: Space Race, The Hubble, Chasing Comet | Trajectory | Free Documentary

    24:14

    Trajectory: Milestones in Space Exploration - Episode 1: The Space Race, The Hubble, Chasing Comets & Space Debris | Space Documentary

    Today, although a cloud of satellites surrounds the planet, many records set during the early decades of space exploration remain unsurpassed. It's more than forty years since the last man walked on the moon and the world no longer has a reusable spacecraft. Trajectory looks at milestones in space exploration along with the latest scientific and commercial developments.

    Space Milestones:
    Cold War rivalry and the acceleration of space exploration.
    Servicing Hubble - Preparations for Hubble's final servicing mission.
    Chasing a Comet - Launch and the difficult path to rendezvous.
    Space Debris - Monitoring orbital debris.
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    Free Documentary is dedicated to bringing high-class documentaries to you on YouTube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer.

    Enjoy stories about nature, wildlife, culture, people, history and more to come.

  • Hubble Space Telescope : The Wonders Of The Universe - NASA Hubble Telescope Astronomy Videos

    38:33

    Nasa's #Hubble Space Telescope is a marvel of the modern age. It has opened #astronomy and space exploration to a new generation with it detailed and beautiful images from across the Universe.

    These videos look deeper and closer at some of Hubble's incredible images. Hubble has allowed astronomers to gaze further into our past than ever before, capturing images billions of years old.

    Incredible deep field space astronomy videos that is only possible thanks to Hubble. The Hubble telescope have given us some of the most important images ever seen.


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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.


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    See my latest videos :

    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

  • Hubble Trivia: 15) What are forming in the Eagle Nebulas Pillars of Creation?

    1:51

    The Hubble Space Telescope has been revealing the secrets of the universe for over 30 years, but it turns out Hubble has some secrets of its own!

    The question is: What are forming in the Eagle Nebula's 'Pillars of Creation'? You might be surprised!

    See if you know the trivia question before the answer comes up on the screen!

    Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center

    Director, Producer & Editor:
    James Leigh

    Director of Photography:
    James Ball

    Additional Photography, Coloring & Mix:
    Matthew Duncan

    Sound Recordist:
    Alex Jennings

    Production & Edit Assistant:
    Lucy Lund

    Production & Post:
    Origin

    GSFC Support:
    Lynn Bassford
    Maureen Disharoon
    James Jeletic
    Jeannine Kashif
    Erin Kisliuk
    Paul Morris

    Music: “Frozen Waves” by Matthew Nicholson [PRS] and Suki Jeanette Finn [PRS] via Atmosphere Music Ltd [PRS] and Universal Production Music

    This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at:

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  • ESA DVD HUBBLE - 15 YEARS OF DISCOVERY - Trailer 2005

    4:00

    Trailer ESA HUBBLE -- 15 YEARS OF DISCOVERY

    The DVD, book etc. are available from the various outlets listed on the ESA Hubble Anniversary web site:

    Credits: ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen);

    Image credit ESA, Lars Lindberg Christensen Executive Producer/Director Hubble European Space Agency Information Centre, Garching, Germany, Bob Fosbury Lead Scientist/Presenter, Martin Kornmesser Art Director/Production Designer, Axel Kornmesser/Markus Löffler Composers - ;

    More Information and Credits at: ;

    The ESO Observatory on YouTube:

  • Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery 9 LOOKING TO THE END OF TIME Part 2 ESA Hubble

    8:09

  • Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery 9 LOOKING TO THE END OF TIME Part 1 ESA Hubble

    6:50

  • Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery 6 MONSTERS IN SPACE ESA Hubble

    9:51

  • Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery 7 GRAVITATIONAL ILLUSIONS ESA Hubble

    6:10

  • Hubble 15 Years of Discovery, Chapter 1

    10:35

    English version of the Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery, Chapter 1, THE HUBBLE STORY. More information on the ESA Hubble 15th Anniversary page.

    NOTE: The full Hubble — 15 Years of Discovery chapter may be shown and used in its entirety under our usual usage conditions. However since parts of this material is third-party, clips may not be used individually without prior approval.

    Credit:

    ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen)



  • Hubble 15 Years of Discovery, Chapter 4, THE LIVES OF STARS

    12:23

    English version of the Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery, Chapter 4, THE LIVES OF STARS.

    More information on the ESA Hubble 15th Anniversary page.

    NOTE: The full Hubble — 15 Years of Discovery chapter may be shown and used in its entirety under our usual usage conditions. However since parts of this material is third-party, clips may not be used individually without prior approval.

    Credit:

    ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen)

  • Movetwo - Touch the Sky

    4:55

    Add &fmt=18 for HQ. Amazing track from the film Hubble: 15 Years of Discovery, with some pics from the Hubble telescope. Enjoy! Copyright goes to Movetwo. If your like my video, go ahead and place a comment!

  • Hubble: 15 Years of Discovery - 109 - Looking at the End of Time

    14:54

    Covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project - a journey through the history, the troubled early life and the ultimate scientific successes of Hubble.

    Blog link of the uploader:

  • Hubble:15 Years of Discovery-trailer elit-bg.com

    2:04

    Може да свалите филма от
    You can download the movie

  • Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery 5 Cosmic Collisions

    7:58

  • Hubble: 15 Years of Discovery - 103 - Planetary Tales

    8:35

    Covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project - a journey through the history, the troubled early life and the ultimate scientific successes of Hubble.

    Blog link of the uploader:

  • Invisible Universe Revealed by Hubble NOVA HD

    53:45

    More Hubble
    Twenty-five years ago, NASA launched one of the most ambitious experiments in the history of astronomy: the Hubble Space Telescope. In honor of Hubble's landmark anniversary, NOVA tells the remarkable story of the telescope that forever changed our understanding of the cosmos. But Hubble's early days nearly doomed it to failure: a one-millimeter engineering blunder had turned the billion-dollar telescope into an object of ridicule. It fell to five heroic astronauts in a daring mission to return Hubble to the cutting edge of science. This single telescope has helped astronomers pinpoint the age of the universe, revealed the birthplace of stars and planets, advanced our understanding of dark energy and cosmic expansion, and uncovered black holes lurking at the heart of galaxies.
    NASA TV:

  • Revelations: 15 Years Of Hubble

    3:03

    Save The Hubble!

  • Hubble - 15 Years of Discovery.avi

    1:10:36

  • Hubble: 15 Years of Discovery - 102 - Hubble Up Close

    5:05

    Covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project - a journey through the history, the troubled early life and the ultimate scientific successes of Hubble.

    Blog link of the uploader:

  • Hubble: 15 Years of Discovery - 108 - Birth and Death of the Universe

    6:07

    Covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project - a journey through the history, the troubled early life and the ultimate scientific successes of Hubble.

    Blog link of the uploader:

  • Edwin Hubble And His Landmark Discoveries

    7:33

  • Hubble: Voyage of Discovery

    2:35

    The Hubble Space Telescope has transformed our understanding of the universe, its view from orbit unleashing a flood of cosmic discoveries that have changed astronomy forever. From its discovery of dark energy to its quest to determine the age of the universe, Hubble has helped answer some of the most compelling astronomical questions of our time and revealed even stranger phenomena, opening our eyes to the grandeur and mystery of space.

    For more information, visit

    Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
    Tracy Vogel: Lead Writer
    Paul R. Morris (USRA): Lead Producer

    Music: Above the Stars by Magnum Opus [ASCAP] via Universal Production Music

    This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at:

    See more Hubble videos on YouTube:

    Follow NASA's Hubble Space Telescope:
    · Facebook:
    · Twitter:
    · Instagram:
    · Flickr:

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    If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel:


    Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center
    · Instagram
    · Twitter
    · Twitter
    · Facebook:
    · Flickr

  • Hubble: 15 Years of Discovery - 105 - Cosmic Collisons

    7:59

    Covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project - a journey through the history, the troubled early life and the ultimate scientific successes of Hubble.

    Blog link of the uploader:

  • Hubble DVD: The Hubble Story

    10:35

    Chapter 1 of the Hubble DVD 15 Years of Discovery,

    THE HUBBLE STORY.



    Credit:

    ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen)

    Subscribe for more Space wonders on ΥουΤυbe:

  • PBS NOVA Documentary - The Hubble Space Telescope

    55:11

    This is a documentary on the history of the Hubble Program. The full title of the videocasette is NOVA: Adventues in Science: Rescue Mission in Space - The Hubble Telescope. I believe this would have aired on the PBS channel or possibly on cable. This came out in 1994 and provides a contemporary view of NASA in its post-Challenger and pre-International Space Station years. Enjoy and leave comments! I had an old VHS cassette and transfered it digitally. Directed by Lauren S. Aguirre

  • Hubble Telescope Anniversary - Sneak Peek

    1:11

    Celebrate 20 years of discovery with a collection of breathtaking images from the Hubble Space Telescope. The Space Telescope Science Institute has captured thousands of images - everything from our own solar system to galaxies more than 12 million light years away - and you can enjoy a musical slideshow of our favorites on Channel 411 - Local On Demand!

    Select the Lifestyle category, then the Science tab to watch the Hubble Telescope today.

  • Hubble’s Servicing Mission 4 Celebrates its Ten-Year Anniversary

    2:35

    On May 11, 2009, the brave crew of Space Shuttle Atlantis lifted off to make NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope more powerful than ever before.

    Hubble's Servicing Mission 4 (SM4) was the most ambitious and complicated to date. Changing out two major science instruments and repairing two others while in space helped to make this mission truly memorable. Thanks to the astronauts of SM4, the Hubble Space Telescope is at the apex of its power and capabilities.

    To celebrate SM4’s 10 year anniversary, this video gives a quick and in-depth review on the accomplishments of this historic mission. The tools and the knowledge gleaned from SM4 are used today by astronauts on the International Space Station, and will be critical to NASA's future crewed missions to the Moon and Mars.

    Read more:

    Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Paul Morris

    Music credits: Aerial by Oliver Worth [PRS]; Killer Tracks Production Music

    This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at:

    See more Hubble videos on YouTube:

    Follow NASA's Hubble Space Telescope:
    Facebook: ok.com/NASAHubble
    Twitter:
    Instagram:
    Flickr:



    ---

    If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel:

    Follow NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
    Facebook:
    Twitter
    Flickr
    Instagram

  • Hubble Up Close

    5:05

    Chapter 2: Hubble 15 years of Discovery

  • Air and Space Live Chat: The Hubble Space Telescope at 30

    50:18

    Launched 30 years ago, the science continues today. Learn about the history of Hubble, and what's next in this conversation with Dr. Jennifer Wiseman, a senior astrophysicist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, Dr. Lou Strolger observatory scientist at the Space Telescope Science Institute, and NASA Astronaut Mike Massimino, who was on two Hubble Servicing Missions. Recorded on April 30, 2020

    For more FREE teacher resources from the Smithsonian’s National Air and Space Museum visit STEM in 30, the museum's Emmy nominated TV show for middle school students:

  • Science Bulletins: Hubble Space Telescope—25 Years and Counting

    3:15

    Few of NASA’s telescopes have captured the public imagination like Hubble, with its spectacular views of distant galaxies, supernovas, and nebulas. The first telescope in the world to return visible wavelength images of space from near Earth orbit, Hubble’s photos are more than just pretty pictures. In its twenty-five year mission, Hubble’s discoveries have transformed astronomers’ understanding of cosmic objects, events, and history. Hubble continues to deliver unparalleled images and help scientists solve some of the biggest mysteries about the forces that shape the universe.

    #HubbleSpaceTelescope #telescopes #space #NASA #astronomy #astronomers #universe

    RELATED LINKS

    Hubble 25th Anniversary


    Hubble Space Telescope | NASA


    Hubble Site: The Telescope


    ESA/Hubble


    Space Telescope Science Institute


    Science: Multiple images of a highly magnified supernova formed by an early-type cluster galaxy lens


    Science Bulletins
    Produced by
    American Museum of Natural History

    Writer/Producer
    AMNH/M. Weisberger

    Animator
    AMNH/S. Krasinski

    Scientific Advisor
    Or Graur

    Composer
    Anton Fine

    Images/Data
    AURA
    CFHT
    ESA
    HEIC
    The Hubble Heritage Team
    JHU
    NASA
    STScI
    UC Berkeley
    UCLA
    University of Leicester

    This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum.

    © American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY

  • Hubble Service Mission 4 - 10th Anniversary Highlights

    2:35

    The upgrades to the Hubble Space Telescope completed during Service Mission 4 (SM4) in 2009 made it “more powerful than ever before,” according to NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center. Learn more about the challenging mission in this highlight reel. --
    Saving Hubble: How a Space Telescope Repair 10 Years Ago Almost Never Happened (Video):

    Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Paul Morris

  • History of Telescopes - From Galileo To Hubble - Full Documentary

    52:58

    In 1609 an Italian physicist and astronomer named Galileo became the first person to point a telescope skyward. Although that telescope was small and the images fuzzy, Galileo was able to make out mountains and craters on the moon, as well as a ribbon of diffuse light arching across the sky -- which would later be identified as our Milky Way galaxy. After Galileo's and, later, Sir Isaac Newton's time, astronomy flourished as a result of larger and more complex telescopes. With advancing technology, astronomers discovered many faint stars and the calculation of stellar distances. In the 19th century, using a new instrument called a spectroscope, astronomers gathered information about the chemical composition and motions of celestial objects.

    Twentieth century astronomers developed bigger and bigger telescopes and, later, specialized instruments that could peer into the distant reaches of space and time. Eventually, enlarging telescopes no longer improved our view… all because of the Earth's atmosphere.

    A Telescope in the Sky? Why?

    The next time you gaze up at the night sky, you're likely to spot a twinkling star. But is it really twinkling? What looks like a twinkling star to our eyes is actually steady starlight that has been distorted, or bent, by the Earth's atmosphere. The visual effect of this distortion is like looking at an object through a glass of water.
    Earth

    Telescopes here on the ground -- which also must peer through Earth's atmosphere -- are equally vulnerable to our atmosphere's visual tricks.

    That's why astronomers around the world dreamed of having an observatory in space -- a concept first proposed by astronomer Lyman Spitzer in the 1940s. From a position above Earth's atmosphere, a telescope would be able to detect light from stars, galaxies, and other objects in space before that light is absorbed or distorted. Therefore, the view would be a lot sharper than that from even the largest telescope on the ground.

    Vision Becomes Reality

    In the 1970s the European Space Agency and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration began working together to design and build what would become the Hubble Space Telescope. On April 25, 1990, five astronauts aboard the space shuttle Discovery deployed the eagerly anticipated telescope in an orbit roughly 380 miles (600 km) above the Earth's surface. That deployment and, later, the unprecedented images that Hubble delivered represented the fulfillment of a 50-year dream and more than two decades of dedicated collaboration between scientists, engineers, contractors, and institutions from all over the world.

    Hubble's Job Description

    Explore the solar system.
    Measure the age and size of the universe.
    Search for our cosmic roots.
    Chart the evolution of the universe.
    Unlock the mysteries of galaxies, stars, planets, and life itself.

    Beyond Hubble: The Next Generation Space Telescope Next Generation Space Telescope LOGO

    Hubble's important mission will come to an end one day in the future. But the telescope's ultimate retirement will not signal the end of our unrivaled view of the universe. Rather, it will mark a new beginning -- and even more amazing discoveries and images from space. For Hubble has a successor. The Next Generation Space Telescope (NGST), which is being designed right now, may be launched as early as 2008.

    When that day comes, scientists using NGST hope to discover and understand even more about our fascinating universe, such as

    The formation of the first stars and galaxies
    The evolution of galaxies and the production of elements by stars
    The process of star and planet formation.

    Bigger! Better! Colder?

    In order to peer back toward the beginning of the universe, NGST will make observations in the visible to the mid-infrared part of the electromagnetic spectrum. NGST is designed to operate in the infrared wavelengths, so it is important to keep the detectors and telescope optics as cold as possible (excess heat from the telescope itself would create unwanted background noise). In addition, NGST's larger primary mirror will give it 10 times Hubble's light gathering capability.

  • Hubble DVD Γ: Πλανητικές ιστορίες

    8:41

    HUBBLE 15 Χρόνια Ανακαλύψεων
    Επεισόδιο 3

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