The James Webb Space Telescope: Evolving Hubble for the 21st Century
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Space Exploration: The Age of Hubble:
Much like the very first explorers who set out into the unknown sea from Europe in search of new land and new discoveries, astrophysicists and astronauts, today keep their focus on the cosmos in a tireless search for new planets and any signs of life.
Russians, Americans, French... Multiple nations are united in their curiosity, seeking to decipher and understand the mysteries of the sky. Incredible leaps have been made, thousands of satellites have been launched into orbit, sophisticated probes scan our solar system, robots are rolling on Mars hunting for signs of life, and we continue to observe one of the most daring space experiments humanity has ever attempted: Scientists and astronauts traveling to, and living on the International space station.
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Things We’ve Never Seen: The James Webb Space Telescope Explores the Cosmos
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The powerful James Webb Space Telescope--the successor to the Hubble Space Telescope--promises insight into profound questions that have dogged philosophers and astronomers for millennia. What is the origin of the universe? How are stars and planets created? Is there life elsewhere in the universe? Brian Greene brings together four scientists who will use the Webb to investigate these very questions: John C. Mather, NASA’s lead scientist on the project and a Nobel Laureate; Natalie Batalha, NASA’s lead scientist on the Kepler Mission, which discovered the first rocky planets outside our solar system; Adam Riess, who earned a Nobel Prize for his revelations about the expansion rate of the universe; and Ewine van Dishoeck, a Kavli Laureate for her pioneering work in the field of astrochemistry.
This program is part of the Big Ideas series, supported by the John Templeton Foundation.
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Can The James Webb Telescope POSSIBLY See The Creation Of The Universe?
What is the origin of this universe? What was it like before the big bang, and are we alone in this vast universe? These are just a few of the many questions that have kept some scientists awake at night for years. They devised numerous initiatives and missions in order to learn as much as possible about our existence and creation, but there wasn’t any technology that can show us all that. It took decades for the scientists to build a massive telescope, the James Webb Space Telescope that is supposed to explain to us the creation of this universe. But the question is, is this JWST capable of doing so? Welcome to Cosmos lab, your one station for all the news from space. Join us in today’s video to find if the James Webb Telescope can answer our creation or not.
The James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) has begun its mission to image the birth of the universe after a nail-biting launch on Christmas Day. The $10 billion James Webb Space Observatory, NASA's largest and most powerful space research telescope, will explore the cosmos to learn about the universe's history, from the Big Bang to the birth of alien planets and beyond. It is one of NASA's Great Observatories, huge space instruments that include the likes of the Hubble Space Telescope to peer deep into the cosmos.
JWST will go back in time more than 13.5 billion years to witness the faint infrared light from the first galaxies, illuminating a previously unseen period of cosmic history that shaped the universe as we know it today. According to NASA, JWST was designed not to see the beginnings of the universe, but to see a period of the universe's history that we have not seen yet before.
The concern here is that can James Webb perform these functions or how is it going to see through thousands of light-years? James Webb Space Telescope is a cosmic time machine that can view galaxies and stars as they were as few as 100 million years after the Big Bang, the universe's unimaginably catastrophic birth.
Webb will cover longer wavelengths of light than Hubble and will have greatly improved sensitivity. NASA said on its website, the longer wavelengths will enable Webb to look further back in time to see the first galaxies that formed in the early universe.
John Mather, the mission’s senior project scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Maryland said, “This telescope is so powerful that if you were a bumble bee 240,000 miles away, which is the distance between the Earth and the moon, we will be able to see you.”
How is this even possible? The JWST is equipped with four science instruments that will enable observations in visible, near-infrared, and mid-infrared wavelengths. Infrared light is electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths longer than visible light but shorter than radio waves.
Paul Geithner Deputy Project Manager - Technical for the James Webb Space Telescope at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center explains that there are several reasons to study in the infrared. One reason is that the ultraviolet and visible light released by the universe's first luminous objects when it was young has been stretched by the expansion of the cosmos and now reaches us as infrared light, nearly 13 billion years later. Webb will be on the lookout for the first rays of light.
Another explanation is that stars and planets are formed in gas and dust clouds, which obscure our perspective. We can see inside these clouds because infrared light penetrates them. It's unclear how the cosmos evolved from a simpler state of hydrogen and helium to the universe we see today, but the Webb telescope will glimpse far-flung realms of space and a period of time never seen before, assisting us in answering these crucial questions.
Webb will conduct ultra-deep near-infrared surveys of the Universe in order to find the first galaxies, followed by low-resolution spectroscopy and mid-infrared photometry. High-resolution near-infrared spectroscopy will be required to investigate reionization.
With this, the James Webb Space Telescope is going to see things that have never been seen before. So maybe it will help us to finally find out about our existence.
John Mather says, “what are we going to do with this great telescope? We’re going to look at everything there is in the universe that we can see.” He further said, “We want to know how did we get here. The Big Bang, how did that work? So we’ll look. We have ideas, we have predictions, but we don’t honestly know.”
To find the answers, the science mission of JWST is divided into four sections. First light and reionization. Assembly of galaxies. Birth of stars and protoplanetary systems and Planets and origins of life.
First light refers to the universe's early stages after the Big Bang when the universe as we know it today began.
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How Does The James Webb Space Telescope Work? - Smarter Every Day 262
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I greatly appreciate Dr. John Mather's time and patience with me. He did a fantastic job of breaking down the design of the telescope.
Thanks to Travis Wohlrab Engagement Officer, NASA Goddard for the tour of testing equipment.
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NASA's James Webb Space Telescope
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The James Webb Space Telescope Explained In 9 Minutes
What Will The James Webb Space Telescope Find?
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James Webb Telescope launches into space
The James Webb Telescope, a replacement for the Hubble telescope, has launched into space and could unlock mysteries of the universe and our place in it.
NASA, which produced the $10bn infrared telescope in partnership with the European and Canadian space agencies, has hailed it as the premiere space-science observatory of the next decade.
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Can This Telescope See The Big Bang?
It will help us see further than ever before, out into space and also back in time. We will be able to see signatures of life on exoplanets, and maybe even life itself in our own solar system.
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Credits: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS/Cornell Univ./Arizona State Univ./SSI
Still from Hubblecast 89 about the life of Edwin Hubble. Edited. Credit: NASA & ESA
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Two stars of different size orbiting the center of mass. The spectrum can be seen to split depending on the position and velocity of the stars. The shift of Star A is greater than that of Star B because the tangential velocity is higher. The line width of Star B is greater than that of Star A because the Star B is larger and more luminous. 1 December 2013. By Primefac. This is licenced by
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Understanding The James Webb Space Telescope | Science Matters Special Episode | 100K Sub Special!
This week marks a very special moment in which the Origins Podcast passed 100,000 subscribers! In celebration of this, we've brought back Science Matters for a special episode to discuss the science of the James Webb Space Telescope. Thank you to everyone who has supported the Origins Project, both the podcast and the foundation as a whole. We have an excellent line-up of guests planned for 2022 and can't wait to share our newest episodes with you!
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The Origins Podcast, a production of The Origins Project Foundation, features in-depth conversations with some of the most interesting people in the world about the issues that impact all of us in the 21st century. Host, theoretical physicist, lecturer, and author, Lawrence M. Krauss, will be joined by guests from a wide range of fields, including science, the arts, and journalism. The topics discussed on The Origins Podcast reflect the full range of the human experience - exploring science and culture in a way that seeks to entertain, educate, and inspire.
NASA Highlights James Webb Space Telescope Progress
NASA Administrator Charles Bolden and Senator Barbara Mikulski of Maryland participated in a news conference Feb. 3 at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md., to discuss the status of the agency's flagship science project, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST). Bolden and Mikulski congratulated the JWST team for the integration at Goddard of all the telescope's flight instruments and primary mirrors.
The most powerful space telescope ever built, Webb will be the premiere observatory of the next decade, serving thousands of astronomers worldwide. It will study every phase in the history of our universe, including the first luminous glows after the big bang, the formation of solar systems capable of supporting life on planets similar to Earth, and the evolution of our own solar system.
James Webb Space Telescope - Media briefing and Q&A
James Webb Space Telescope – the largest, most powerful telescope to be sent into space is getting ready for launch in autumn 2021!
Watch the replay of the media presentation and Q&A with representatives from Webb’s partners ESA, @NASA and the @Canadian Space Agency, as well as ESA’s partner @arianespace, to hear more about it and its upcoming launch. Following in the footsteps of the Hubble Space Telescope as the next great space science observatory, the International James Webb Space Telescope is designed to help answer outstanding questions about the Universe and make breakthrough discoveries in all fields of astronomy.
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NASA’s Incredible Discovery Machine: The Story of the Hubble Space Telescope
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. Along with its views on YouTube, this documentary has gone on to receive over 400,000 combined views across the Hubble Space Telescope’s other social media platforms.
For more information about the Hubble Space Telescope and its images, visit
Video credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
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«James Webb Space Telescope» startet in den Weltraum | WELT LIVE DABEI
Nach jahrzehntelanger Planung, Kostenexplosionen und mehrerer Startverschiebungen soll das bislang größte und leistungsfähigste Teleskop der Raumfahrtgeschichte am Samstag (13.20 Uhr deutscher Zeit) ins Weltall aufbrechen. Das «James Webb Space Telescope» (JWST) - eine rund zehn Milliarden Dollar teure Kooperation der Weltraumagenturen der USA, Kanadas und Europas - soll an Bord einer «Ariane»-Trägerrakete vom Weltraumbahnhof Kourou in Französisch-Guayana starten.
Bis zum Zielorbit in 1,5 Millionen Kilometern Entfernung soll das JWST rund vier Wochen unterwegs sein. Erste Daten und Bilder des Teleskops werden frühestens im Sommer erwartet.
Das JWST soll Nachfolger des «Hubble»-Teleskops werden, das seit mehr als 30 Jahren im Einsatz ist. Es soll unter anderem mit Hilfe eines 25 Quadratmeter großen Spiegels Bilder aus dem frühen Universum liefern. Wissenschaftler erhoffen sich davon neue Erkenntnisse über die Entstehung unseres Universums. Die Lebensdauer von «James Webb» ist erstmal auf etwa zehn Jahre angelegt.
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Video 2021 erstellt
How The Golden Eye Of The James Webb Space Telescope Will See The Edge Of The Universe
NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope is a time machine to the early universe, which uses massive golden mirrors to capture ancient light. The results will likely rewrite and expand our textbooks for years to come.
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An international project like this that has countless “firsts” takes time, but the painstaking effort to design, construct and test Webb’s optical system will be worth the wait. Overnight, the eye of the telescope will revolutionize our understanding of the cosmos and be set loose on the biggest questions in astronomy.
The astronomical community was after something that hadn’t been observed before… the early universe. The first stars and galaxies started to form 100 to 250 million years after the Big Bang, around 13.6 billion years ago. Because the universe is expanding, actually the light from the early universe gets stretched into the infrared and that's called a cosmological redshift. It's this cosmological redshift that Webb's optics will be hunting for, to uncover the story of the early universe. Infrared light can pass through dust in the universe. And so it allows us to peer through dust clouds and see, for example, stellar nurseries.
No other telescope today has the collecting power and sensitivity that NASA’s JWST has to lift the veil on the universe’s secrets. The James Webb Space telescope is sensitive enough that if there were a bumblebee at the distance of the moon, we would be able to detect it. The telescope’s core superpowers come from its advanced optical system.
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Webb vs Hubble Telescope
“Webb often gets called the replacement for Hubble, but we prefer to call it a successor. After all, Webb is the scientific successor to Hubble; its science goals were motivated by results from Hubble.”
The Five Big Ways the James Webb Telescope Will Help Astronomers Understand the Universe
“The further into space scientists can look, the further back in time they can observe a galaxy. Webb, being the farthest seeing telescope yet, can root out the youngest looking galaxies humanity can observe.”
The Webb Space Telescope Will Rewrite Cosmic History. If It Works.
“The James Webb Space Telescope has been designed to answer many of the core questions that have animated astronomers over the past half-century. With a $10 billion price tag, it is one of the most ambitious engineering initiatives ever attempted. But for it to achieve its potential — nothing less than to rewrite the history of the cosmos and reshape humanity’s position within it — a lot of things have to work just right.”
The $11-billion Webb telescope aims to probe the early Universe
“If everything goes to plan, Webb will remake astronomy by peering at cosmic phenomena such as the most distant galaxies ever seen, the atmospheres of far-off planets and the hearts of star-forming regions swaddled in dust. Roughly 100 times more powerful than its predecessor, the Hubble Space Telescope, which has transformed our understanding of the cosmos over the past 31 years, Webb will reveal previously hidden aspects of the Universe.”
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James Webb Space Telescope testing has been completed
The James Webb Space Telescope was prepped for shipping now that testing has been completed.
Amber Straughn Public Lecture: A New Era in Astronomy: NASAs James Webb Space Telescope
In her public lecture at Perimeter on March 1, 2017, Dr. Amber Straughn of NASA provided a behind-the-scenes look at the James Webb Space Telescope.
Perimeter Institute (charitable registration number 88981 4323 RR0001) is the world’s largest independent research hub devoted to theoretical physics, created to foster breakthroughs in the fundamental understanding of our universe, from the smallest particles to the entire cosmos. The Perimeter Institute Public Lecture Series is made possible in part by the support of donors like you. Be part of the equation:
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What Elon Musk Thinks About James Webb Telescope And Why So!
What Elon Musk Thinks About James Webb Telescope And Why So!
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Elon Musk has shown a lot of interest in space travel, and when the James Webb Telescope was launched into space by NASA, he commented on it being a big deal for humanity … And here is why!
The James Webb Telescope, is NASA’s largest and most powerful space science telescope. It is an infrared observatory that will orbit around 1 million miles away from the earth, peering into space, discovering the galaxies formed in the early universe, looking at stars as they form, and finding other planetary systems. Webb will be studying every phase of history in our universe. From the first luminous glows after the big bang to the formation of solar systems capable of supporting life on planets like earth to the evolution of our solar system. Webb will take a deeper look at every discovery made by the Hubble Space Telescope.
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How has Hubble transformed our view of the distant Universe? | The Royal Society
Join Dr Stephen Wilkins on an interstellar journey through time and space as he explores some of the ground-breaking discoveries made possible by the Hubble Telescope, and looks forward to the launch of the James Webb telescope in November 2021.
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As we look out into the Universe, we see it as it appeared in the past, making telescopes like Hubble effectively time machines. Through iconic images, like Hubble's Ultra Deep Field, astronomers have now observed galaxies across much of the Universe’s history transforming our understanding of its evolution.
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NASA launch of Ariane 5 rocket carrying the James Webb Space Telescope | LIVE STREAM
The long-awaited James Webb Space Telescope launches from French Guiana on a mission to find the first galaxies and forming planetary systems.
This is the LIVE coverage of the launch of the James Webb Space Telescope on an Ariane 5 rocket from the Guiana Space Center in Kourou, French Guiana.
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Hubble and Webb Space Telescopes, the story so far...
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Hubble and Webb, one is an era defining space telescope coming to the end of its life and the other is looking to be its successor. After 14 years of delays, cost over runs and setbacks the James Webb Space telescope is almost ready to launch on it's 1.5 million km journey. This is the story the Hubble Webb space telescopes.
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Exoplanet Science with the James Webb Space Telescope
Plenary for the 2021 Nebraska Physics & Astronomy Fall Summit on October 16, 2021 by Yoni Brande of the University of Kansas.
Alan Dressler: Exploring Origins and Seeing the Birth of Galaxies with the JWST
Dr. Dressler is an American emeritus staff astronomer at the Carnegie Institution for Science of Washington, D.C. whose primary professional interests are cosmology, birth and evolution of galaxies, astronomical instrumentation, and extragalactic astronomy. He was part of the Morph collaboration, which studied the evolution of spiral galaxies using the Magellan Telescopes at Las Campanas Observatory and the Hubble Space Telescope. He demonstrated that star formation was more common in galaxies 5 billion years ago than it is today, and that much of this star formation occurred in starbursts, in contrast to the more steady star formation seen today. He is also known worldwide for being the main contributor to the Great Attractor theory, a localized concentration of a large amount of mass in the intergalactic space that could be pulling our Milky Way. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences and received the Public Service Medal from NASA for his fundamental contributions.
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The panel of the 'Golden Webinar' consisted of:
• Alan Dressler – speaker
• Patricio Gonzalez (email@example.com) – Interpreter
• Thomas H. Puzia – Co-host, Faculty at the Institute of Astrophysics (IA)
• Paula Ronco – Co-host, Postdoctoral Fellow at IA
• Ricardo Acevedo – Q&A manager, Outreach Team IA
• Demetra De Cicco – Postdoctoral Fellow at IA
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• Elizabeth Artur de la Villarmois – Postdoctoral Fellow at IA
• Valentina Abril – Recent PhD from Aix-Marseille University and upcoming Postdoctoral Fellow at the Space Telescope Science Institute
• Yara Jaffe – Professor of Astronomy at the Instituto de Física y Astronomía of the Universidad de Valparaíso
• Rohan Rahatgaonkar – Research Intern at Gemini Observatory
• Miguel Roth – Representative in Chile of the Giant Magellan Telescope Organization
• Maurizio Paolillo – Professor of Physics and Astronomy at the Department of Physics Ettore Pancini of Università degli Studi Federico II
• Tommaso Treu – Professor of Astronomy at the University of California, Los Angeles
• Gustavo Bruzual – Astronomer at the National Autonomous University of Mexico
The 'Golden Webinars in Astrophysics' series seeks to bring forefront research in astronomy, astrophysics, and cosmology to the public in the English and Spanish language. Full schedule of the Golden Webinars series:
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Worlds Premiere: Will the James Webb Space Telescope Reveal Earth 2.0?
NASA's next flagship telescope, the James Webb Space Telescope, will launch and usher in a new era of discovery.
In this panel discussion sponsored by Eos: Science News by AGU, astrophysicist and host of “Ask a Spaceman!” Paul M. Sutter talks with exoplanet scientists Néstor Espinoza, Elisabeth Matthews, and Caprice Phillips. These astronomers will be among the first to use the new telescope to revolutionize the study of distant worlds. Just as the Hubble and Spitzer space telescopes have uncovered fascinating details about the plethora of worlds beyond our solar system, so too will JWST seek to answer some of astronomy’s most pressing questions: are there other solar systems that look like ours, and is Earth the only planet capable of supporting life?
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The Webb Telescope Journey to Space Part 2: Loading and Departing
The Webb Telescope's journey to space continues in this video. After arriving at Seal Beach, California, Webb, inside of the protective transport container, was loaded into the MN Colibri. This process took several steps to accomplish. Once the telescope was loaded inside the cargo hold, the MN Colibri set sail for the port near the launch site in Kourou, French Guiana.
Watch the whole Journey to Space series of videos via this playlist:
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The telescope thats promising to reveal new secrets about the universe
@RAZOR Science Show Emma Keeling finds out more about the James Webb Space Telescope, which promises to be the most powerful and complex telescope ever launched into space, fundamentally altering our understanding of the universe. The JWST is NASA’s planned successor to the Hubble Space Telescope, though it's mirror is much bigger than Hubble’s, which will allow it able to peer deeper into the early universe and capture data on the formation of the first stars and galaxies.
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Uplink 60: The James Webb Space Telescope: Getting ready for space and science!
Join us this Thursday, 11th November when we’ll be joined by ESA experts Kate Underhill and Sarah Kendrew who will walk us through the incredibly important and exciting launch of the NASA/ESA/CSA James Webb Space Telescope, what’ll happen during as the observatory deploys and is commissioned over the following six months, and what JWST will mean for space science. We’ll be live from 8pm GMT/9pm CET /3pm ET.
Following on from the enormously influential Hubble Space Telescope, NASA, ESA, and the Canadian Space Agency have been collaborating since 1996 on the design and construction of a scientifically-worthy successor. Due to be launched on December 18th aboard an Ariane 5 rocket from Europe’s spaceport at Kourou in French Guiana, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) is the next great space science observatory, expected to have as profound and far-reaching an impact on astrophysics as did its famous predecessor. With a much larger primary mirror than Hubble and designed to work at infrared wavelengths, JWST should answer some of the outstanding questions about the Universe and make breakthrough discoveries in many fields of astronomy, seeing farther into our origins: from the birth of new stars and planets in our Milky Way today, to the atmospheres of planets orbiting alien stars, and all the way to the formation of the first galaxies in the early Universe more than 13.5 billion years ago.
Kate Underhill will be familiar to Space Rocks live fans due to her brilliant and engrossing talk on rocket science at Space Rocks London in 2019. With an undergrad thesis on space propulsion and an MSc in specialised space engineering, Kate landed her first job as a young graduate trainee in the propulsion department at ESA’s ESTEC in the Netherlands. She is now an engineer working on future propulsion systems for ESA, based in Paris.
Sarah Kendrew is an Instrument & Calibration Scientist with the European Space Agency, working on the MIRI instrument on JWST. She is based at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, Maryland, from where the JWST will be operated. Sarah is an expert in optical/infrared astronomical instrumentation and technology, and has worked on several major international instruments for observatories on the ground and in space. Her interests in astrophysics research include exoplanets, the early Universe, and everything in between.
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Why you should believe the HYPE for the James Webb Space Telescope
The James Webb Space Telescope is set to revolutionize every single field in astrophysics; here's why you should believe the hype. Plus for 50% off your first month of any subscription crate from KiwiCo (available in 40 countries!) head to
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00:00 - Introduction
00:50 - What is JWST?
01:45 - How is it different to the Hubble Space Telescope?
05:49 - What can JWST do?
07:42 - REASON 1: Exoplanet atmospheres
09:02 - REASON 2: The birth of new stars and planets
11:29 - REASON 2: The FIRST stars and galaxies in the Universe
13:41 - Interview with Dr. Sarah Kendrew
22:21 - Bloopers
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???????????? I'm Dr Becky Smethurst, an astrophysicist at University of Oxford (Christ Church). I love making videos about science with an unnatural level of enthusiasm. I like to focus on *how* we know things, not just what we know. And especially, the things we still don't know. If you've ever wondered about something in space and couldn't find an answer online - you can ask me! My day job is to do research into how supermassive black holes can affect the galaxies that they live in. In particular, I look at whether the energy output from the disk of material orbiting around a growing supermassive black hole can stop a galaxy from forming stars.
James Webb: Worlds most advanced telescope prepares to look back in time | ITV News
The world's most advanced telescope took another leap forward this afternoon - as its mirrors were unfolded, a million miles from Earth.
Nasa's James Webb observatory is the successor to the Hubble Space Telescope and will be able to look even deeper into the universe. It will be able to detect Space events from more than 13.5 billion years ago.
Saturday marked the final stage of preparations before its mission can begin.
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Is Astronomy Ready for the James Webb Space Telescope?
NASA’s next astrophysics flagship mission, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), will soon be ready to explore the universe, but will scientists be ready to take full advantage of this incredibly powerful observatory? What will it take to be able to peer back in time to an era when the first stars and galaxies came into existence or peer with unprecedented vision at planets around stars other than our Sun? Preparations for the first observations with the telescope are underway, and astronomers are eagerly anticipating the opportunity to propose science programs that will lead to a host of new discoveries.
In this lecture, Ken Sembach, director of the Space Telescope Science Institute, will highlight some of the exciting science to be conducted in JWST’s first year of observations. He will also provide a behind-the-scenes look at the complex science and flight operations activities needed to prepare the telescope and the astronomical community for an amazing journey across time and space.
Social Media Short: Webb Mirror Beauty
This video shows the James Webb Space Telescope's mirrors during their long string of tests, from individual segments to the final tests of the assembled mirror. Learn more about the journey of the mirrors here:
Read more about the milestone of the mirrors last unfolding on Earth. The next time will be in space!
Download this video plus additional B-roll:
Credits: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center
Michael P. Menzel (AIMM): Producer
Michael McClare (KBRwyle): Lead Videographer
Sophia Roberts (AIMM): Videographer
Michael P. Menzel (AIMM): Video Editor
Music credit: Encrypted(C)2017, Atmosphere Music Ltd. [ PRS ], Steve Everitt
The Webb telescope gazing back to the beginning of time | AFP
Presented as the successor of the Hubble telescope launched in 1990, the James Webb telescope is eagerly awaited by astronomers and astrophysicists around the world; it is scheduled to reach space in late December. VIDEOGRAPHIC
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Solar System Science with the James Webb Space Telescope
Stefanie Milam | An overview of the James Webb Space Telescope -- the largest, most powerful and complex space telescope ever built that will be launched in 2021! This talk will focus on the science themes of Webb, specifically planetary science. NASA Science Theater at AGU 2020!
Could James Webb detect alien life on Hycean planets?
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The James Webb Space Telescope could detect life in Hycean planets within the next few years. Hycean planets are exoplanets with liquid water oceans surrounded by hydrogen/helium atmospheres. Hycean planets are a sub-class of mini-Neptunes that could contain biomarkers in their atmospheres. Simulations by a team from Cambridge University show that these planets could be detected by JWST in just the next few years!
01:40 Magellan TV advert
02:52 Exoplanet K2-18b
04:54 Habitability of Hycean planets
07:37 Hycean habitable zone
10:50 Detecting biomarkers with James Webb Space Telescope
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The Invisible Sky of JWST
Presentation by Yoni Brande of the University of Kansas for the 2001 Ruckman Public Talk at the University of Nebraska
The Worlds Biggest Telescopes Through History - From Galileo to Gran Telescopio Canarias
400 years ago the first telescopes were used to study the skies, Galileo's largest telescope was believed to have an aperture of 33mm. From there the largest telescopes in the world steadily grew until modern large telescopes have mirrors over 10meters in diameter. We can follow the evolution of the astronomical telescope by looking at the largest telescopes in the world over the centuries.
I'm only covering optical telescopes, there are understandably larger aperture radio telescopes, but that's a whole separate story.
This wikipedia page included all the the telescopes I mention listed by date, but I skip many of the early ones as the telescopes weren't major installations until Herschel's 40 foot telescope.
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The James Webb Telescope Will Allow Us To See Back In Time!
The Real Reason The James Webb Telescope Will Change Everything! Today we're looking at all of the latest news and updates around the James Webb space telescope, giving you a short documentary review of how the telescope will change everything. Let's see how far the James Webb telescope can see, explain how it will be used, and how it will change our view of space forever.
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Ready for launch: James Webb Space Telescope, Prof Gillian Wright
Prof Gillian Wright, Director STFC UK Astronomy Technology Centre
The Appleton Space Conference is an annual space industry event hosted by STFC RAL Space to celebrate the latest advancements in space science, Earth observation and technology development.
The 17th Appleton Space Conference took place on 2nd December 2021. Scientists, engineers and leading figures from the UK Space Agency, the European Space Agency, NASA, academia and the global space industry shared updates on space exploration, advances in satellite technology, testing for space, climate change monitoring, space law as well as improving equality, diversity and inclusion across the space sector.
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James Webb Telescope is Ready for LAUNCH
On 18th December 2021, NASA is planning to launch James Webb Space Telescope by using the Ariane 5 launch vehicle. Once James Webb Space Telescope is launched the spacecraft will spend about one month. Traveling the 930,000 miles (1.5 million kilometers) and reach its destination, the second Lagrange point (L2).
Here, the telescope will have a stable parking spot in an orbit opposite side of Earth from the sun. However the observations will begin rather slowly telescope won't turn on until two or three months and science won't begin until about six months.
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The James Webb Space Telescope | Public open evening
Welcome to Wednesday public open evenings at Cambridge University Astronomy! Every Wednesday evening during the winter we open our doors to the public, with a popular talk about some fascinating astronomy research followed by (weather-dependent) stargazing.
Our speaker this week will be Dr Emma Curtis-Lake, who will talk all about the upcoming James Webb Space Telescope.
Hubble’s legacy: A journey into the Universe | The Royal Society
Join astronaut Jeff Hoffman and a panel of expert speakers to hear about Hubble’s legacy and discuss the exciting launch of the James Webb Space Telescope. Take part in the live conversation on using the event code H2411 or on Twitter #Hubble #JeffHoffman #Nasa
Join the live conversation on using the event code H2411. You can also tell us what you think of the event by filling out our short feedback survey:
Over the past thirty years, the Hubble Space Telescope has provided the research community with an unprecedented access to the workings of the Universe. As a result of the observations made with this telescope, researchers have gathered new data about the age of the Universe, discovered new moons in the Solar System and determined the rate at which the Universe is expanding.
In December 2021, a joint venture between NASA, the European Space Agency and the Canadian Space Agency will launch the James Webb Space Telescope, a new orbiting telescope that will complement the discoveries of Hubble. Providing researchers with a new infra-red vision of the Universe, the James Webb Space Telescope will enable us to image exoplanets, see through dust into star-nurseries and look back in time to the very first stars and galaxies. Researchers hope that the telescope will provide new information on the formation of the Universe as well as data on how galaxies currently form.
We’ll explore what we currently know about the Universe and look backwards into how it was formed with contributions from experts in astrophysics, astronomy and exoplanetary science.
Watch next: Was there ever life on Mars?
This event is part of the Royal Society's post Summer Science series of events. To explore more of the Summer Science on demand programme explore the interactive hub, catch up on the Royal Society's YouTube channel or visit the Hubble's legacy Summer Science content to create a space image, try out the telescope simulator and understand how Hubble has transformed our view of the Universe.
• Professor Catherine Heymans, Professor of Astrophysics at the University of Edinburgh and Astronomer Royal for Scotland (Host)
• Professor James Dunlop FRS, Professor of Extragalactic Astronomy at the University of Edinburgh
• Professor Jeffrey Hoffman Professor of the Practice of Aerospace Engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Hubble astronaut.
• Professor Gillian Wright, Director of the UK Astronomy Technology Centre and European Principal Investigator for the Mid-Infrared Instrument (MIRI) for James Webb Space Telescope
• Dr Stephen Wilkins - Head of Astronomy, Director of Outreach and Public Engagement, Reader in Astronomy at the University of Sussex
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James Webb Space Telescope has passed the final mission analysis review | Webb Is Ready For Launch
The international James Webb Space Telescope has passed the final mission analysis review for its launch on an Ariane 5 rocket from Europe’s Spaceport in French Guiana.
The Hubble Space Telescope
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The James Webb Space Telescope is ready to Explore Alien life
We can look for the far off planets, asteroids, comets and other space activities with the help of human made satellites and other objects that have been send in space. Although there are many spacecraft, telescopes and rovers that have already been sent to space and other planets to observe the potential habitability of the outer worlds, NASA has now devised one of the greatest and magnificent space telescope that can outcompete Hubble. The next generation space telescope.
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I Don't See the Branches, I See the Leaves by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license.
Credits : NASA/JPL/ESA/Canadian Space Agency
Video Credits: James Webb Space Telescope (JWST)/ NASA Goddard
About James Webb TeleScope | JWST | Hubble
Regularly evolving technology has become an important part of our lives. Also, newer technologies are taking the market by storm and the people are getting used to them in no time. So I want to share my thoughts and opinions to the people who want to know more about technology.
What Elon Musk Just PROVED With Webb & Hubble Telescope
The recent launch of James Webb telescope on the Christmas eve has got many eyes glued to it, and of course it also got the attention of the billionaire CEO Elon Musk who called the launch of the Webb a big deal. James Webb is believed to be the most powerful and complex telescope ever built and scientists are pretty confident on its success to unravel the biggest cosmic secrets.
Hey guys! Welcome back to our channel Elon Musk Evolution where we tell you all the latest news about Elon Musk and his multibillion companies. In today’s video we are going to talk about why has the Webb caught the attention of the tech genius? And what is he expecting from this mega mission? If you want to find out more, then stay with us until the end of the video. Also, before we start the video don’t forget to hit like, subscribe to our channel and ring the bell icon for more amazing videos. And let’s get started!
Dubbed a 'Christmas miracle' by anxious astronomers, the massive, next generation James Webb Space Telescope is finally in space ready to explore the deepest darkest secrets hidden in cosmos. Astronomers have been studying the universe with the telescopes on the ground as well in space for years, but with the new James webb telescope We have this one shot to look at the universe in a different way and that is if the telescope actually works and unfolds a whole new view of cosmos!
So, what exactly is James Webb telescope and how it its better than its previous version called the Hubble. Let’s find out!
The James Webb Space Telescope is the largest, most powerful, and most complex space science telescope ever built. Webb unravel the mysteries of our solar system, peer into the distant worlds around other stars, and explore the mysterious structure and origins of our universe, and our place within it. Webb is an international program led by NASA with its partners the European Space Agency (ESA) and the Canadian Space Agency.
It was successfully launched on December 25, 2021.
However, the Webb’s journey is not as smooth as it sounds as it has to complete difficult mechanical tasks before actually exploring the universe. This telescope is so large that it had to be launched folded up inside another rocket and over the course of several weeks, it needs to unfurl its various components, from its sunshield to its mirrors. According to NASA, a “single point failure” could potentially doom the mission but when the telescope fully deploys in space it will usher in a new age of astronomy, and reveal dark secret hidden deep in space which humanity has never seen before.
According to a planetary scientist and astrophysicist at MIT, Sara Seager:
“The Webb represents the culmination of decades, if not centuries, of astronomy. We’ve been waiting for this a very long time.”
On the other hand, Hubble is the Cassegrain Telescope, a type of reflecting telescope. Hubble was launched on April 24, 1990 aboard the Space Shuttle Discovery (STS31). The next day, on April 25, 1990, it entered orbit. Hubble is the only telescope designed to be maintained in space by astronauts.
Hubble features a 2.4 m (7 ft 10 in) mirror, and its five main instruments observe in the ultraviolet, visible, and near infrared regions of the electromagnetic spectrum. Hubble`s orbit outside the distortion of atmosphere of Earth allows it to capture extremely high-resolution images with substantially lower background light than ground-based telescopes. It has recorded some of the most detailed visible light images, allowing a deep view into space. Many Hubble observations have led to breakthroughs in astrophysics, such as determining the rate of expansion of the universe.
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James Webb Space Telescope: An Engineering Marvel
In order to fit the James Webb Space Telescope into a rocket, engineers needed to fold it up. Once in orbit, over 300 different operations need to successfully occur in order to activate the telescope.
Premieres Saturday 2/20 at 9/8c on Discovery and Science Channel
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Planetary Studies: James Webb Space Telescope Science
We now know of hundreds of planets outside of the solar system, ranging from giant planets with masses much greater than Jupiter's to worlds only a few times more massive Earth. But where do the planets we know best fit into this menagerie of new worlds? Are there planets like Earth elsewhere in the galaxy? Webb will help astronomers answer these questions.
These videos were developed to highlight the science that will be peformed by the James Webb Space Telescope.
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The James Webb Space Telescope is a joint NASA–ESA–CSA space telescope for astrophysics mission, where it will provide improved infrared resolution and sensitivity and will enable a broad range of investigations across the fields of astronomy and cosmology, including observing some of the most distant events and objects in the universe, such as the formation of the first galaxies.
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NASA Statement on James Webb Space Telescope Launch | Discover Earth TV
NASA Statement on James Webb Space Telescope Launch. Webb is ready to launch and it is necessary now because Hubble is still offline and not responding. We need an eye in space.
Voice | Video Editing | Writer: Shoaib Ashraf
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