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Hubble's UItra Deep Field in 3D is an amazing journey through space and time

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  • Hubbles UItra Deep Field in 3D is an amazing journey through space and time

    6:04

    The Hubble Space Telescope's Ultra Deep Field imagery peers 12 billion light-years away from Earth to the early Universe. The team at the Space Telescope Science Institute has created an amazing look at the past in this 3D visualization.

    Credit:
    Visualization: Frank Summers, Alyssa Pagan, Leah Hustak, Greg Bacon, Zolt Levay, Lisa Frattare (STScI)
    Data: Anton Koekemoer, Bahram Mobasher, and HUDF Team
    Music: Autumn: Meditativo by Dee Yan-Key CC BY-NC-SA 4.0

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  • The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D

    4:17



    I've recently discovered an animation that was rendered using the measured redshift of all 10,000 galaxies in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field image.

    I've written a short script that leads you through a quick history of both deep field images and this video ends with a fly-through of the Ultra Deep Field.

    Every galaxy in the image is in its proper distance as viewed from the telescope line of sight.

    As if this image wasn't amazing enough.

    Animation Credit:

    Hubble Cosmological Redshift Animation Courtesy:


    Mike Gallis




    Music Used in this video was purchased from stockmusic.net and belongs to the Spirit Legends Collection.

    The tunes I used were:

    Voice Redo B
    Voice in the Dark

    Link to demos:

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  • The deepest image of the Universe ever taken | Hubble: The Wonders of Space Revealed - BBC

    2:40

    Subscribe and ???? to OFFICIAL BBC YouTube ???? Stream original BBC programmes FIRST on BBC iPlayer ????

    Spectacular visualisation of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field - one of the deepest optical images of the Universe ever taken.

    To celebrate the 30th anniversary of its launch, this film tells the remarkable story of how Hubble revealed the awe and wonder of our universe and how a team of daring astronauts risked their lives to keep it working

    Hubble: The Wonders of Space Revealed | Horizon | BBC

    #BBC #BBCHorizon #BBCiPlayer #Hubble

    All our TV channels and S4C are available to watch live through BBC iPlayer, although some programmes may not be available to stream online due to rights. If you would like to read more on what types of programmes are available to watch live, check the 'Are all programmes that are broadcast available on BBC iPlayer?' FAQ ????

  • The Hubble Deep Field: Looking Back In Time

    4:17

    The Hubble Space Telescope has made over 1.5 million observations since its launch in 1990, capturing stunning subjects such as the Eagle Nebula and producing data that has been featured in almost 18,000 scientific articles. But no image has revolutionized the way we understand the universe as much as the Hubble Deep Field.

    Taken over the course of 10 days in 1995, the Hubble Deep Field captured roughly 3,000 distant galaxies varying in their stages of evolution, stunning the world. This video features some of the scientists and engineers that work on Hubble, and how the Hubble Deep Field changed everything.

    For more information, visit

    Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center

    Lead Producer and Editor
    Paul Morris

    Producer
    James Leigh

    Director of Photography:
    James Ball

    Sound Recordist:
    Alex Jennings

    Production Assistant:
    Lucy Lund

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

    Additional Visualizations:
    Compact galaxies in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field: Credit: ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen)

    Pan of GOODS field containing distant dwarf galaxies forming stars at an incredible rate: Credit: NASA & ESA

    Hubble: Galaxies Across Space and Time: Credit: NASA, ESA and F. Summers (STScI)

    Speedthrough of galaxies added to deep field image: Credit: NASA/CXC/SAO/K.Arcand; Sonification: @SYSTEMSounds (M. Russo, A. Santaguida)

    Music Credits:
    Earth’s Orbit by Andreas Andreas Bolldén [STIM] via Koka Media [SACEM], Universal Production Music France [SACEM], and Universal Production Music.

    “Planetary Exploration” by Richard Andrew Canavan [PRS] via Sound Pocket Music [PRS], and Universal Production Music.

    This video can be freely shared and downloaded at While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, individual imagery provided by ESA (the European Space Agency) is obtained through permission. Their own media guidelines must be adhered to in its use. The music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit

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  • The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D REACTION!! | OFFICE BLOKES REACT!!

    11:26



    Comment Below with More Reaction Ideas!

    Show some support and sign up to our Patreon for exclusive videos not on YouTube, Access to our Banned Videos and to guarantee we react to your request

    Email - officeblokesreact@gmail.com

    Link to original video:

    Recorded at Atlantic Podcast Studios: info@atlanticpodcaststudios.com

    *Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. No copyright infringement intended. ALL RIGHTS BELONG TO THEIR RESPECTIVE OWNERS*

  • Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of our Universe

    29:48

    Eric Whitacre's Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of our Universe is a unique film and musical experience inspired by one of the most important scientific discoveries of all time: the Hubble Telescope's Deep Field image.

    Toggle captions on for image credits.

    Listen and watch on Apple Music: apple.co/deepfield
    Download or stream on other services:

    Composer & Artistic Director: Eric Whitacre
    Film By: 59 Productions & Space Telescope Science Institute
    Executive Producer: Music Productions, Claire Long & Meg Davies

    Conductor: Eric Whitacre
    Royal Philharmonic Orchestra
    Eric Whitacre Singers
    Virtual Choir 5 (more than 8,000 voices from 120 countries across the globe)

    Audio Production
    Produced by: John Powell
    Recorded by: Mike Hatch, Floating Earth
    Mixed by: John Traunwieser
    Mixed at 5 Cat Studios, Los Angeles CA
    Virtual Choir Editing by: John Michael Caldwell

    Special Thanks
    Dr. John M. Grunsfeld
    Dr. Robert Williams
    Scott D. Vangen
    John Vadino
    Kimberly Kowal Arcand
    Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex
    The men & women of the Space Program

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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:

    Extreme Ice Expedition:

    The Minds Big Bang:Liam Neeson(narrator):

    Satellite View of Earth:

    Ultimate Mars Challenge:

  • Deeper than the Hubble Deep Field

    4:24

    In landmark observations, the MUSE instrument on ESO’s Very Large Telescope in Chile has given astronomers the best ever three-dimensional view of the deep Universe. After staring at the Hubble Deep Field South region for a total of 27 hours the new observations reveal the distances, motions and other properties of far more galaxies than ever before in this tiny piece of the sky. The new observations are allowing astronomers to go beyond the Hubble Deep Field and reveal a host of previously unseen objects.

  • Envisioning an Ultra-Deep Field from NASAs Roman Space Telescope

    3:06

    A team of astrophysicists has created a simulated image that shows how the Nancy Grace Roman Space Telescope could conduct a mega-exposure similar to but far larger than Hubble’s celebrated Ultra-Deep Field Image. This Hubble observation transformed our view of the early universe, revealing galaxies that formed just a few hundred million years after the big bang.

    By capturing the Hubble Ultra-Deep Field Image, astronomers pulled aside the cosmic curtains to reveal that a tiny, seemingly empty slice of the sky was actually teeming with thousands of galaxies, each containing billions of stars. The Hubble team harnessed the power of a long-exposure time – hundreds of hours between 2002 and 2012 – which allowed the telescope to collect more light than it could in a single, short observation. The resulting image helped us see more than 13 billion years back in time.

    Hubble’s Ultra-Deep Field Image offers an incredible window to the early universe, but an extremely narrow one, covering less than one ten millionth of the whole sky. The new simulation showcases Roman’s power to perform a similar observation on a much larger scale, revealing millions of galaxies instead of thousands. While a Roman ultra-deep field would be just as sharp as Hubble’s and peer equally far back in time, it could reveal an area 300 times larger, offering a much broader view of cosmic ecosystems.

    To generate their simulated Roman ultra-deep field image, researchers created a synthetic catalog of galaxies, complete with detailed information about each one. By doing so, the team essentially created a mock universe, basing their synthetic galaxies on dark matter simulations and observation-based models. They made the galaxy catalog publicly available so other scientists can use it to prepare for future Roman observations.

    Read more:

    Music credit: Subterranean Secret and Expectant Aspect from Universal Production Music.

    Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center

    Scott Wiessinger (KBRwyle): Producer
    Ashley Balzer (ADNET): Science Writer
    Nicole Drakos (University of California Santa Cruz): Scientist
    Brant Robertson (University of California): Scientist
    Barb Mattson (University of Maryland College Park): Narrator
    Claire Andreoli (NASA/GSFC): Public Affairs Officer

    This video can be freely shared and downloaded at While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, the music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit

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  • Cosmic Journeys - Hubble: Universe in Motion

    50:02

    Watch the 50-minute 4k feature, Venus: Death of a Planet, on:


    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
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  • 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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  • Across the Universe: Hubble Ultra Deep Field

    1:19

    The Hubble Ultra Deep Field (HUDF) peers deeper into the universe than any previous visible-light image. Multiple observations of the same small patch of sky were combined for an equivalent exposure time of more than 11 days. Revealed within the image are thousands of galaxies located many billions of light-years away. Many of these galaxies are too small and too faint to be otherwise seen. Most importantly, because the light from distant galaxies requires billions of years to cross the intervening space, astronomers get to see them as they were billions of years ago. Much of the history of galaxy development can be found within the HUDF image.

    This scientific visualization flies through a 3D model of the HUDF galaxies. Each of the more than 5,000 galaxies in the model was cut out of the HUDF image and placed at its appropriate distance (as calculated from redshift measurements). The virtual camera flies through this long, thin galaxy dataset, showing how galaxy sizes, shapes, and colors change as one looks both out in space and back in time. Note that, in order to traverse the cosmos in a reasonable amount of time, the distance scale in the model was compressed by a factor of a few hundred.

    For more information or to download this video, visit:

    For more videos, visit:

  • The Most Incredible Things the Hubble Telescope Has Ever Captured

    10:43

    #eldddir #eldddir_space

  • ???? Zoom on the Hubble Ultra Deep Field

    41

    American and European scientists today unveiled the deepest portrait of the visible universe ever achieved by humankind ? The Hubble Ultra Deep Field.
    For 28 days, the most advanced telescope in the same piece of sky zoomed in

    source

  • The Hubble Deep Field: The Most Important Image Ever Taken

    6:39

    For those upset that the video is muted, you can watch it here: You can download it here:

    Get astronomy tweets!

    In 2003, the Hubble Space Telescope took the image of a millenium, an image that shows our place in the universe. Anyone who understands what this image represents, is forever changed by it.

    How Can the universe be 78 billion LY across? I explain that in this article:



    There is also a link to a science paper on the topic, that paper actually states 96 billion LY.

  • The Most Unbelievable Image Ever Captured by Hubble Space Telescope

    11:15

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    Celebrate the Hubble Space Telescope’s 30th Birthday with us:

    Disorientation” by Dr. Katie Mack

    Special thanks:
    Dr. Katie Mack (@AstroKatie on Twitter)
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  • Hubble Ultra-Deep Field

    4:06

    Provided to YouTube by ONErpm

    Hubble Ultra-Deep Field · Alan Baratieri · Músicas para Relaxar · Relaxing Musics · Allan Barattieri

    Peaceful Cosmos

    ℗ Allan Barattieri

    Released on: 2021-11-12

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

  • The Incredible Journey of the Hubble Space Telescope!

    12:17

    Since its launch in 1990, the Hubble Space Telescope has delivered the most incredible images, amazing and inspiring not only scientists but also the public. But the dozens of terabytes of data collected are more than just pretty pictures. They provide a glimpse of the universe, from objects as close as the Moon to the most distant galaxies, with incredible photos of supernovae and nebulae in between.

    Subscribe for more! ►

    Credit: NASA, ESA, ESO, SpaceX, Wikipedia, Shutterstock, ...

    #TheSimplySpaceEN

  • Amazing Journey From Earth to the End of the Universe

    5:45

    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, spaceengine.org.

  • An Astrovizicist’s Guide to the Film ‘Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of Our Universe’

    58:13

    An Astrovizicist’s Guide to the Film ‘Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of Our Universe’
    Frank Summers of the Space Telescope Science Institute

    In November 2018, composer Eric Whitacre's Hubble-inspired symphony “Deep Field” was released as a film accompanied by NASA images and scientific visualizations from the night sky to the edge of the observable universe. The Space Telescope Science Institute provided 11 sequences that not only depict the awesome beauty of the universe, but also express the three-dimensional nature of celestial objects. Dr. Summers, who served as the visualization lead on the project, will provide a behind-the-scenes view of the science and art in this unique cinematic and symphonic experience.

    Watch the “Deep Field” film:

    Host: Dr. Frank Summers

    Recorded live on Tuesday, March 5, 2019, at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.A.

    More information:

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  • Hubble Ultra Deep Field - Looking To The End Of Time

    10:50

    ... Hubble Space Telescope - 15 Years of Discovery (Episode 9): Looking To The End Of Time - The Hubble Ultra Deep Field.

    The NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope is one of the biggest scientific projects of all time and is approaching the 15th anniversary of its launch.

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    ---

    In many ways Hubble is the most successful scientific project in the World, and this event is not likely to go unnoticed. The European Space Agency, ESA, has decided to celebrate this anniversary with the production of a Hubble 15th Anniversary movie called Hubble - 15 Years Of Discovery.

    The movie covers all aspects of the Hubble Space Telescope project: a journey through the history, the trouble and the scientific successes of Hubble.

    This portrait of one of the biggest scientific projects of all time contains large amounts of previously unpublished footage in uncompromised quality.

    With the beautiful backdrop of Hubbles visual image treasures running as a red line through the movie, the light and dreaming style tells the most interesting stories about our fascinating Universe and about the change of vision that Hubble has brought us.

    ---

    The Hubble Space Telescope (HST), named after Edwin Powell Hubble (1889-1953) who was one of the great pioneers of modern astronomy, is a collaboration between ESA and NASA. It is a long-term, space-based observatory. The observations are carried out in visible, infrared and ultraviolet light.

    In many ways Hubble has revolutionised modern astronomy, not only by being an efficient tool for making new discoveries, but also by driving astronomical research in general.

    During 15 years of viewing the sky, Hubble has taken more than 700000 exposures of more than 22 000 celestial objects. The spacecraft itself has whirled around Earth nearly 88 000 times, travelling more than 4000 million kilometres.

    The orbiting observatory generates enough data every day - about 15 gigabytes - to fill more than three DVDs, and in total it has produced 23 terabytes of data, equal to the amount of text in 23 million novels.

    Over 3900 astronomers from all over the world have used the telescope, and compiled a long list of scientific achievements, published in more than 4000 papers, such as:

    - calculating the precise age of the Universe to be 13 700 million years old);
    - confirming the existence of a strange form of energy called dark energy;
    - detecting small proto-galaxies that emitted their light when the Universe was less than a 1000 million years old;
    - proving the existence of super-massive black holes;
    - seeing a comet hitting Jupiter; and
    - showing that the process of forming planetary systems is common throughout the galaxy.



    .

  • Hubble Ultra Deep Field 3-D Fly-Through

    59

    A flight through the Hubble Ultra Deep Field, the most distant visible-light view of the universe. The redshifts of 5,333 galaxies were converted to distances to assemble a 3-D model of the data. This scientific visualization flies through the data to showcase its true 3-D nature.

    Animation Credit: NASA, ESA, F. Summers, Z. Levay, L. Frattare, B. Mobasher, A. Koekemoer and the HUDF Team (STScI)

  • The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D

    4:17

  • Sonification of Hubble Ultra Deep Field

    1:06

    This sonification of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field (2014) image plays a note for each galaxy when it emitted the light captured in this image. The farther away the galaxy is, the longer its light has traveled before reaching the Hubble Space Telescope.

    In just under a minute, we can hear back nearly 13 billion years to the farthest galaxies in that photo. The light we receive from those galaxies was emitted when the universe was only a few hundred million years old.

    Sonification credits: SYSTEM Sounds (M. Russo, A. Santaguida)

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

    This video can be freely shared and downloaded at While the video in its entirety can be shared without permission, the music and some individual imagery may have been obtained through permission and may not be excised or remixed in other products. Specific details on such imagery may be found here: For more information on NASA’s media guidelines, visit

    See more Hubble videos on YouTube:

    Follow NASA's Hubble Space Telescope:
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  • The Hubble Deep Field South, furthest Galaxies Ever Discovered

    3:03

    The deepest visible/ultraviolet light image of the universe ever taken, revealing galaxies down to 30th magnitude. Glaring fiercely across 12 billion light-years of space is the brilliant beacon of a distant quasar (z=2.2). Most of the #galaxies in this view lie between us and the quasar. The image was taken with the Wide Field Planetary Camera 2. Light from the galaxies was also analysed with the #Space #Telescope Imaging Spectrograph

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  • The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D

    4:18

    The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D backup

  • Hubbles Ultra Deep Field 2014 with ultraviolet light

    1:47

    On 3 June 2014, the Hubble Space Telescope team revealed their newest masterpiece: Ultra Deep Field 2014.

    This image is composed of 841 orbits of Hubble Time, each a 90-minute exposure, from 2003 to 2012 allowing us to see the very early Universe in a wide band of light.

    The deep field images are long exposures taken in the visible and near-infrared wavelengths, but now we have something more: the Ultraviolet.

    For more information about this image, head to:

    Written & Narrated by Scott Lewis (@ScientificScott)
    All visuals by NASA/ESA/Hubble
    Musice: Kevin MacLeod - Winter Chimes

    Follow DeepAstronomy on Google+




    We also have a great Google+ Community, come share your thoughts and join the discussion!

  • The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D

    4:18

  • Hubble Trivia: 10) How Much Exposure Time Did it Take to Capture the Hubble Ultra Deep Field Image?

    1:11

    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: How much exposure time did it take to capture the Hubble Ultra Deep Field image? 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: “Alternative Genesis” by Aidan Patrick Augustine Lavelle via Atmosphere Music Ltd.

    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:
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  • Hubble Deep Field

    1:57

  • The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in 3D

    4:17

    Hope you love the universe like i do!

  • Hubble Telescope Deep Field Image Pan with Ambient Space Music

    3:07

    Thank you NASA and Hubble for the beautiful images. Made some space music for rocket radio station K11.

  • FARTHEST Deep Space Object I EVER Captured #shorts

    56

    The background of the Needle Galaxy is full of distant objects just waiting to be picked apart and researched. One doesn't need a giant mirror telescope to find objects hundreds of millions of light-years away. This was captured with my refractor telescope.

    Target:
    Needle Galaxy (NGC 4565)

    Imaging Telescope:
    Explore Scientific 127mm ED Refractor (952 focal length)

    Focuser:
    MoonLite 2.5 Focuser with Motor Auto-Focus

    Field Flattener:
    HoTech 2 SCA Field Flattener

    Mount:
    Celestron CGX

    Polar Alignment:
    QHYCCD PoleMaster

    Imaging Camera:
    ZWO ASI1600MM-Cool

    Exposure time: 10.9 hours

    Guide scope:
    Orion ST80

    Guide Camera:
    Lodestar X2

    #astronomy​​​​ #astrophotography​​​​ #shorts

  • Part of the IMAX 3D video Hubble: Galaxies Across Space and Time

    2:07

    This video shows part of the IMAX short film Hubble: Galaxies Across Space and Time. This film transforms images and data from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope into a voyage that sweeps viewers across the Universe and back into cosmic history. The film pans through the vibrant and diverse panorama of thousands of galaxies in an image from the Great Observatories Origins Deep Survey (GOODS).

    More information and download options:


    Credit:
    NASA, ESA and F. Summers (STScI)

  • Hubble Ultra Deep Field

    08

    ハッブルウルトラディープフィールド

  • Hubbles deep field look back in time.

    3:33

  • 2020 July 26 - A Flight Through the Hubble Ultra Deep Field

    3:38

    In today's image, we see a 3-D journey through the Hubble Ultra Deep Field. This is an area of the sky with no bright stars or galaxies which was studied by Hubble over the course of a few months to look for the most distant galaxies. We find that galaxies long ago were quite different than galaxies today. The early galaxies were much smaller and more irregularly shaped.

    This YouTube channel is an authorized New Media Mirror Site for APOD. You can access the image and website directly at:

  • Hubble Ultra Deep Field Flythrough

    1:17

    The NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope and the NASA Spitzer Space Telescope have joined forces to discover nine of the smallest, faintest, most compact galaxies ever observed in the distant Universe. Blazing with the brilliance of millions of stars, each of the newly discovered galaxies is a hundred to a thousand times smaller than our Milky Way Galaxy.

    Credit: NASA, ESA and F. Summers (STScI)

  • Across the Universe Hubble Ultra Deep Field

    1:19

    The Hubble Ultra Deep Field (HUDF) peers deeper into the universe than any previous visible-light image. Multiple observations of the same small patch of sky were combined for an equivalent exposure time of more than 11 days. Revealed within the image are thousands of galaxies located many billions of light-years away. Many of these galaxies are too small and too faint to be otherwise seen. Most importantly, because the light from distant galaxies requires billions of years to cross the intervening space, astronomers get to see them as they were billions of years ago. Much of the history of galaxy development can be found within the HUDF image.

  • MUSE view of the Hubble Deep Field South

    37

    The MUSE instrument on ESO’s Very Large Telescope has given astronomers the best ever three-dimensional view of the deep Universe. After staring at the Hubble Deep Field South region for a total of 27 hours the new observations reveal the distances, motions and other properties of far more galaxies than ever before in this tiny piece of the sky. But they also go beyond Hubble and reveal many previously unseen objects.

    More information and download options:


    Credit:
    ESO/MUSE Consortium/R. Bacon

  • 2021 August 02 - The Hubble Ultra Deep Field in Light and Sound

    4:46

    In today's image, we see an image known as the Hubble Ultra Deep Field where the Hubble Space Telescope observed an otherwise empty part of space to look for very distant objects. The image has been sonified so that if you use the link below, as you move the mouse over the image a different tone will be played based on the estimate distance of each object. Nearer objects have higher tones and more distant objects have lower tones.

    This YouTube channel is an authorized New Media Mirror Site for APOD. You can access the image and website directly at:

    I also provide lecture videos to accompany the free OpenStax Astronomy textbook ( on another channel. They are avilable here: or through this channel:

    Note: All commentary is created by me and is not necessarily approved or sanctioned by APOD or NASA.

  • The Cosmos - Dark Matter, distant Galaxies, Hubble deep field

    12:44

    The universe is thought to have been created 13.7 billion years ago in the “Big Bang”. The Hubble Deep Field has revealed many galaxies from the early years of the universe, plus evidence of dark matter, gravitational lensing and clues to the ultimate fate of the cosmos. These three ESA videos look at:
    1. Dark Matter;
    2. A distant fossil galaxy, the result of many collisions;
    3. The most distant galaxy, found in the Hubble deep field.

  • Hubble DVD - Part 9: Looking to the End of Time

    10:11

    How will the universe end? A look at the Hubble Deep Field and Hubble Ultra Deep Field and what these long exposure images are telling us about the earliest structures in the universe.

  • gigapixels of universe by hubble telescope

    3:48

  • HD Hubble ultra deep fields - Hubble telescope 2013

    4:58

    More images:
    NASA website:

    Music from the Man of Steel Trailer # 2, watch it here:


    Track #1 [no full] (00:00 - 02:05)
    Artists: Lisa Gerrard and Patrick Cassidy
    Track Title: Elegy
    Album: Immortal Memory
    Copyright Owners: Beggars Publishing
    Buy it here:

    Track #2 (02:05 - 4:58)
    Artists: Craig Armstrong and A.R. Rahman
    Track Title: Storm
    Soundtrack: Elizabeth: The Golden Age
    Copyright Owners: UMG/UMPG Publishing
    Buy it here:

    Disclaimer: I do not claim ownership of the contents of this video. No copyright infringement intended. All contents belong to the rightful owners I have cited. Thank you.

  • Hubble: Galaxies Across Space and Time Ultra HD

    2:53

    This award-winning short film transforms images and data from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope into a voyage that sweeps viewers across the universe and back into cosmic history.

    The film opens with looming images of two mature galaxies that are relatively nearby Earth, and then pans through the vibrant and diverse panorama of thousands of galaxies in an image from the Great Observatories Origins Deep Survey. The ensuing 3-D journey through these galaxies provides more than just a new perspective in space; it also takes the audience back in time. Because light takes time to journey across space, the galaxies farther away from Earth are seen further back in cosmic history. The virtual voyage reveals galaxies as they appeared billions of years ago, when they were still in the process of forming.

    Originally released as an IMAX film, Hubble: Galaxies Across Space and Time was named Best Short Film of 2004 by the Large Format Cinema Association.

    A production of the Office of Public Outreach at the Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)
    Producer: John Stoke
    Director: Frank Summers
    Writers: John Stoke and Frank Summers
    Visualization Leads: Greg Bacon and Frank Summers
    Narrator: Barbara Feldon
    Music: Jon Serrie

  • I Fill the sky with Galaxies based on Hubbles Ultra Deep Field image! | A Visual Simulation

    4:38

    Ever since I've discovered Hubbles Deep Field Images, I've been curious to see the sky filled with galaxies, so I made this video!
    Like, Subscribe, Comment, and Enjoy!

    Become my Patron!


    Here is a link to explore the stars of Andromeda


    (1) ???? Song info:

    Title: Fire and Thunder
    Artist: Cjbeards
    Genre: Epic


    (2) © License:

    You’re free to use this song in any of your videos, but you must include the following credits in your video's description (Copy & Paste):

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  • HUBBLEs Zoom Into Universes Most Distant Object

    46

    This video is a zoom into the Hubble Space Telescope infrared Ultra Deep Field. It is a very small patch of sky in the southern constellation Fornax. The zoom centers on the farthest identified object in the field. The object, possibly a galaxy, looks red because its light has been stretched by the expansion of the universe.
    Credit: NASA/ESA/G. Bacon, STScI

  • Frontier Fields: Pushing the Limits of the Hubble Space Telescope

    1:31

    A collaboration of astronomers are poised to make observations with the Hubble Space Telescope that will provide us with the deepest views we've ever had of the cosmos and give us a glimpse of what the James Webb Space Telescope will routinely provide us.

    Known as the Frontier Fields survey, this revolutionary deep field program will combine the power of the Hubble Space Telescope with the natural gravitational telescopes of high-magnification clusters of galaxies. Using both the Wide Field Camera 3 and Advanced Camera for Surveys in parallel, HST will produce the deepest observations of clusters and their lensed galaxies ever obtained, and the second-deepest observations of blank fields (located near the clusters).

    These images will reveal distant galaxy populations ~10-100 times fainter than any previously observed, improve our statistical understanding of galaxies during the epoch of reionization, and provide unprecedented measurements of the dark matter within massive clusters.

    The Frontier Field Survey will be pushing the limits of our beloved space telescope, making it more powerful than ever before, and providing us with some of the most important images ever taken.

    Follow us on Google+


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    #FrontierFields

  • Hubble Ultra-Deep Field 3D Animation View | Two Cup Tea

    1:34

    #cosmology #hubble #ultradeepfield #twocuptea
    Hubble Ultra-Deep Field 3D Animation View | Hubble Ultra-Deep Field 3D Fly Through | Stars and Galaxies 3D animation view | Three Dimension Hubble

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