среда, 29 января 2020 г.

CLEAR CAPTURE OF TWO UFOs

99 views   8 likes   0 dislikes  

Channel: Terry's Theories  

Two UFOs. First UFO was captured in Huston Texas on April of 2016.
The second UFO the sphere was capture on August 28, 2017 in Los Angeles
First source https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ldE74AC_JY4
Second source https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lOqAgIAXmW0

Video length: 4:25
Category: Science & Technology
1 comments

Tic-Tacs. "Biological or Technological"

695 views   38 likes   0 dislikes  

Channel: Terry's Theories  

Please help me with my UFO research by donating thank you, Terry : https://www.paypal.me/Franklin1275?locale.x=en_US

A Tic-Tac or a Tic-Tac shaped biological entity was recorded in Russia by a drone operator Strannik Vechnyi. He stated that theses Tic-tacs took an interest in his drone and flew close to it several times as to check it out. These objects have been seen so far that I know of from Russia to America.So where do they come from guys leave me a comment and tell me what you think.

Source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X82sDbfQj20
Source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3fpvZ4pHtVw&list=WL&index=12&t=395s

Video length: 4:21
Category: Science & Technology
56 comments

2020 January 29 Milky Way over Yellowstone Image Credit &...



2020 January 29

Milky Way over Yellowstone
Image Credit & Copyright: Lori Jacobs

Explanation: The Milky Way was not created by an evaporating lake. The pool of vivid blue water, about 10 meters across, is known as Silex Spring and is located in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming, USA. Steam rises off the spring, heated by a magma chamber deep underneath known as the Yellowstone hotspot. The steam blurs the image of Venus, making it seem unusually large. Unrelated and far in the distance, the central band of our Milky Way Galaxy rises high overhead, a band lit by billions of stars. The featured picture is a 3-image panorama taken last August. If the Yellowstone hotspot causes another supervolcanic eruption as it did 640,000 years ago, a large part of North America would be affected.

∞ Source: apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap200129.html



* This article was originally published here

Square object floating over Sylmar California

362 views   32 likes   4 dislikes  

Channel: Terry's Theories  

Large square object spotted floating in the sky over Sylmar California.
Source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eU_uIXdy36Q

Video length: 2:51
Category: Science & Technology
40 comments

Five Very Strange UFO Sightings Appearing During Lighting Storms.

400 views   57 likes   1 dislikes  

Channel: Terry's Theories  

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Five UFO sightings seen from Nebraska to England to Austria to Argentina. What thess UFOs have in common is that they were seen during thunderstorm and possibly interacting with lighting strikes.
source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eIu7zLXdJmU
Source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hvjEgfmo4zM
Source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iEK3YC_BKTI
Source video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Os2_jNxkKeE
Source video
https://www.facebook.com/leigh.stevens.3150/videos/958763830974962/

Video length: 6:32
Category: Science & Technology
39 comments

large Celestial Objects And A Mysterious Planet Around Our Sun.

445 views   39 likes   1 dislikes  

Channel: Terry's Theories  

Source of video www.helioviewer.org

Video length: 4:52
Category: Science & Technology
21 comments
This image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope shows the Tarantula Nebula in two wavelengths of infrared light. The red regions indicate the presence of particularly hot gas, while the blue regions are interstellar dust that is similar in composition to ash from coal or wood-burning fires on Earth. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech. › Full image and caption

The Tarantula Nebula, seen in this image by the Spitzer Space Telescope, was one of the first targets studied by the infrared observatory after its launch in 2003, and the telescope has revisited it many times since. Now that Spitzer is set to be retired on Jan. 30, 2020, scientists have generated a new view of the nebula from Spitzer data.

This high-resolution image combines data from multiple Spitzer observations, most recently in February and September 2019.

"I think we chose the Tarantula Nebula as one of our first targets because we knew it would demonstrate the breadth of Spitzer's capabilities," said Michael Werner, who has been Spitzer's project scientist since the mission's inception and is based at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California. "That region has a lot of interesting dust structures and a lot of star formation happening, and those are both areas where infrared observatories can see a lot of things that you can't see in other wavelengths."

This annotated image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope shows the Tarantula Nebula in infrared light. The supernova 1987A and the starburst region R136 are noted. The magenta-colored regions are primarily interstellar dust that is similar in composition to ash from coal or wood fires on Earth. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech.  › Full image and caption

Infrared light is invisible to the human eye, but some wavelengths of infrared can pass through clouds of gas and dust where visible light cannot. So scientists use infrared observations to view newborn stars and still-forming "protostars," swaddled in the clouds of gas and dust from which they formed.

Located in the Large Magellanic Cloud - a dwarf galaxy gravitationally bound to our Milky Way galaxy - the Tarantula Nebula is a hotbed of star formation. In the case of the Large Magellanic Cloud, such studies have helped scientists learn about rates of star formation in galaxies other than the Milky Way.

The nebula also hosts R136, a "starburst" region, where massive stars form in extremely close proximity and at a rate far higher than in the rest of the galaxy. Within R136, in an area less than 1 light-year across (about 6 trillion miles, or 9 trillion kilometers), there are more than 40 massive stars, each containing at least 50 times the mass of our Sun. By contrast, there are no stars at all within 1 light-year of our Sun. Similar starburst regions have been found in other galaxies, containing dozens of massive stars - a higher number of massive stars than what is typically found in the rest of their host galaxies. How these starburst regions arise remains a mystery.

On the outskirts of the Tarantula Nebula, you can also find one of astronomy's most-studied stars that has exploded in a supernova. Dubbed 1987A because it was the first supernova spotted in 1987, the exploded star burned with the power of 100 million Suns for months. The shockwave from that event continues to move outward into space, encountering material ejected from the star during its dramatic death.

When the shockwave collides with dust, the dust heats up and begins to radiate in infrared light. In 2006, Spitzer observations saw that light and determined that the dust is largely composed of silicates, a key ingredient in the formation of rocky planets in our solar system. In 2019, scientists used Spitzer to study 1987A to monitor the changing brightness of the expanding shockwave and debris to learn more about how these explosions change their surrounding environment.

More From Spitzer

To see more amazing images from Spitzer, check out the NASA Selfies App, which has a bundle of new Spitzer images. Available for iOS and Android, the app lets you create a snapshot of yourself in a virtual spacesuit, posing in front of gorgeous cosmic locations, including the Tarantula Nebula. Its simple interface lets you snap a photo of yourself, pick your background and share on social media while also providing you some of the science behind the images.

For an even more immersive Spitzer experience, check out the new Spitzer Final Voyage VR experience, which places you in a 360-degree starscape that replicates Spitzer's current location orbiting the Sun, about 160 million miles (260 million kilometers) behind Earth. The narrated video shows you how the infrared telescope operates and what the universe looks like in infrared light. The VR experience is viewable on the Spitzer YouTube channel using mobile-based VR headsets, and in the Exoplanets Excursion VR app via Oculus Rift and HTC Vive headsets.

More information about Spitzer is available at the following site: https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/spitzer/main

News Media Contact

Calla Cofield
Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif.
626-808-2469
calla.e.cofield@jpl.nasa.gov





* This article was originally published here

Corbridge Roman Town, Corbridge, Hadrian’s Wall, Northumberland, 26.1.20.

Corbridge Roman Town, Corbridge, Hadrian’s Wall, Northumberland, 26.1.20.



* This article was originally published here

Roman Caltrops, Corbridge Roman Town, Corbridge, Hadrian’s Wall, Northumberland, 26.1.20.

Roman Caltrops, Corbridge Roman Town, Corbridge, Hadrian’s Wall, Northumberland, 26.1.20.



* This article was originally published here

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