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Last 50 tweets from @NASAHubble
A cosmic "black eye" shines from 17 million light-years away!

M64 (or the Black Eye galaxy) resides in the constellation Coma Berenices. Get your telescope handy, as this galaxy is best observed in the month of May!

Explore more:

Also known as Arp 40, the galaxy pair IC 4271 dazzles in this newly released #GalaxiesGalore image!

This duo is located about 800 million light-years away from us.

Find out more:
Hubble Retweeted ·  
Ring galaxies may look like dazzling jewelry, but they’re anything but that! Scientists think they may be a product of enormous collisions where a smaller and a larger galaxy meet at just the right angle. Read more:… #GalaxiesGalore
Welcome to NGC 1023, about 36 million light-years away!

In this new #GalaxiesGalore image, explore one of the nearest lenticular galaxies to Earth. Lenticular galaxies get their names from their edge-on appearance that resembles a lens.

For more:
Hubble has calibrated ~40 “milepost markers” to better measure the expansion rate of our universe!

But there’s a discrepancy between the rate in our local universe compared to observations from right after the big bang, suggesting some weird physics:
Talk about #GalaxiesGalore!

This sonification of the 2014 Hubble Ultra Deep Field plays a single note for each galaxy in the image. The later the note plays in this musical piece, the farther away the galaxy is!

Listen to more:
This new Hubble #GalaxiesGalore image captures the central region of the gigantic elliptical galaxy NGC 474.

Located ~100 million light-years from Earth, NGC 474 spans 250,000 light-years across – that’s 2.5 times larger than our own Milky Way Galaxy:
Hubble Retweeted ·  
Some galaxies always have something going on, whether they're spewing a great deal of energy in different wavelengths or colliding with another galaxy. Learn more about galaxies that are active in almost every sense of the word:… #GalaxiesGalore
The last time we heard from @NASA’s Curious Universe, they were sharing stories about our friend @NASAWebb!

One Webby later, they’re back with a new season of stories to tell from all around the universe. Tune in every Tuesday starting May 24:
There are #GalaxiesGalore in Hickson Compact Group 31! ✨

At about 166 million light-years away, four dwarf galaxies are seen interacting in this image.

The bright object in the center is a star that's between Earth and HCG 31. Find out more:
Hubble Retweeted ·  
We love looking back in time, but telescopes take it to a new level!

The 2004 Hubble Ultra Deep Field shows about 10,000 galaxies. Because of the time it took for their light to reach us, we see some of the #GalaxiesGalore as they were just 500 million years after the Big Bang.
Welcome to one of the most active galaxies in our cosmic neighborhood, NGC 1569!

Scientists represented data in this Hubble image with sound to create a sonification with a bottom to top scan. Brighter light is higher pitched & louder:

Hubble Retweeted ·  
#HappyBirthday to NASA’s first chief of astronomy, Dr. Nancy Grace Roman (1925–2018). She created NASA's space astronomy program and is known to many as the "Mother of Hubble" for her role in making @NASAHubble a reality. Read her story:
About 130 million light-years away in the constellation Draco, the galaxy NGC 3147 resides.

Its winding, graceful spiral arms contain pinkish nebulae, young blue stars, and dust in silhouette.

Find out more:

Four types of light = One amazing sonification!

From across the electromagnetic spectrum, data in this image is represented by music to create an interesting way of experiencing the Whirlpool Galaxy through sound:

Get ready for the lunar eclipse on May 15-16! 🌕

A lunar eclipse occurs when the Sun, Earth, and Moon align so that the Moon passes into Earth’s shadow.

How to watch:

Fun fact: Hubble has observed the Moon before, like this image of Tycho Crater!
What better way to wrap up the first week of #GalaxiesGalore than with a new Hubble image?

Soak in this view of the giant elliptical galaxy UGC 10143, the brightest galaxy in a cluster full of them.

Explore more:
Hubble Retweeted ·  
Take a look at a galaxy edge-on with @NASAHubble. 🔭

Set against a backdrop of remote galaxies, the Little Sombrero galaxy (NGC 7814) features a bright central bulge, a thin disk full of dust, and a glowing halo of gas and stars. 🌌

Learn more HERE:
Hubble Retweeted ·  
What caused galaxy Markarian 573's unusual shape? As gas falls toward its giant central black hole, some is redirected as jets of particles moving at nearly light speed. Learn more about how this black hole sculpted an hourglass galaxy: #GalaxiesGalore
Heard the news? Now you can look at an image of the black hole at the center of our galaxy, called Sagittarius A*!

Hubble's infrared view of the space around the black hole is shown in the wider image below as purple tendrils and orange specks. Learn more ⬇️
Have you seen the picture of the black hole at the center of our galaxy?

The image of Sagittarius A* (inset) was taken by @EHTelescope. Now see it in context with support from our @ChandraXray, Swift and NuSTAR observatories. Here's what the colors mean:
Hats off to you, Little Sombrero Galaxy!

Also known as NGC 7814, this beautiful galaxy shines in a new view from Hubble. Roughly 40 million light-years away and 80,000 light-years-wide, this galaxy is billions of years old.

Read more:

Galaxies are pretty to look at, but they can also be pretty to listen to – and scientifically valuable!

In this sonification of Hoag's Object, bright light is represented as louder volume, and light farther from the center is higher:

Hubble Retweeted ·  
Galaxies are like cities made of billions of stars, gas, and dust floating through the cosmos bound together by gravity. Each one is unique! Learn more about galaxies here:… #GalaxiesGalore
Hubble Retweeted ·  
In December 2010, the @NASAHubble Telescope captured this lyrical image of two interacting galaxies. Gravitational attraction between these galaxies created distortions to their shapes.
Find these and more #GalaxiesGalore from Hubble’s 32 years in space at…
Caldwell 5 glitters in this new #GalaxiesGalore image!

This spiral galaxy lies about 11 million light-years away. At its core is an energetic star nursery that can create thousands of stars over the course of a couple million years.

Read more:
The fifth & final astronaut servicing mission to Hubble launched #OTD in 2009! 🚀

This mission brought Hubble to the apex of its scientific capabilities. Find out more:
Now presenting, our first new #GalaxiesGalore image!

NGC 247 is a dwarf spiral galaxy about 11 million light-years away. This Hubble view zooms into the very edge of the galaxy:

Stay tuned for more galactic images in the weeks to come!
Welcome to #GalaxiesGalore!

Over the next few weeks, we'll be sharing new images and material all about galaxies!

To get started, check out this galactic crashcourse to learn about the different types of galaxies. Read more here:
#HappyMothersDay from Hubble! 🌻

We have a cosmic bouquet for you! This image of the “Sunflower Galaxy” (M63) is a beautiful view from 27 million light-years away.

Find out more about this spiral galaxy:
Hubble’s going galactic! 💫

Starting Monday, join us for #GalaxiesGalore! For the next few weeks, we’ll share never-before-seen Hubble galaxy images and explore the science behind these cosmic neighborhoods.

Get ready here:
That's a wrap on #BlackHoleWeek!

And since it's #FlashbackFriday, take a look at these iconic Hubble images that captured disks of dust fueling black holes at the centers of galaxies.
Replying to @NASAHubble
Hubble and other @NASA missions continue to teach us more about these fascinating cosmic objects. In the meantime, you can learn more about Hubble's black hole studies here.
That's a wrap on #BlackHoleWeek!

And since it's #FlashbackFriday, take a look at these iconic Hubble images that captured disks of dust fueling black holes at the centers of galaxies.
A grand & galactic #HubbleFriday unfurls! 🤩

The galaxy M99 is roughly 42 million light-years from Earth in the constellation Coma Berenices. Because of its well-defined and prominent spiral arms, it's known as a "grand design" spiral galaxy!

Read more:
Did you know that the black hole at the heart of our Milky Way Galaxy has a leak?

This black hole, with a mass of 4.1 million Suns, looks like it still has the remnants of a blowtorch-like jet dating back several thousand years:

Happy #AstronautDay! 👩‍🚀

Hubble’s astronauts set the telescope up for success. Thanks to their hard work, Hubble's observations have changed our understanding of the universe.

Learn more our astronauts and play trivia here:
Hubble spotted a stellar survivor! ⭐

The discovery of a companion star previously hidden in the glare of its partner's supernova is a first for a certain type of supernova – one in which the star was stripped of its outer gas envelope before exploding:
#BlackHoleWeek = telescope teamwork!

In this new sonification, of the black hole in galaxy M87, multiple observations are represented as sound: Hubble (middle), X-rays from @chandraxray (top), and radio data from Atacama Large Millimeter Array (bottom):
#MayTheFourth be with you!

This cosmic "lightsaber" is actually a Herbig-Haro object named HH111.

A Herbig-Haro object forms when hot gas ejected by a newborn star collides with gas and dust around it at hundreds of miles per second:

Happy #StarWarsDay!
As #BlackHoleWeek continues, let's flip the script.

Black holes are often described as the monsters of the universe, but evidence from Hubble shows a black hole in a new light: fostering, instead of suppressing, star formation!

Read more:
Welcome to #BlackHoleWeek 2022!

All this week, we’ll be sharing how Hubble has helped us learn more about these fascinating cosmic objects. Get started with this Hubble Science episode on black holes!

Find out more:
The ultra-diffuse galaxy GAMA 526784 shines in this week’s #HubbleFriday!

Residing in the constellation Hydra, this wispy object is located roughly four billion light-years from Earth.

Find out more:
About 160,000 years ago, a star exploded. 🌟

It left behind these spectacular remains, imaged here in multiple wavelengths by Hubble and other observatories.

Once @NASAWebb starts science operations, it will observe the remnants of Supernova 1987A, too:
Hubble’s mission is to make the unknown known. Since its launch, our view of the universe and our place within it has never been the same.

As we celebrate the telescope’s 32nd anniversary month, we look forward to continuing Hubble’s goal of uncovering what is not yet imagined.
Welcome to Arp 147, an interacting galaxy pair!

The left-most galaxy in this #HubbleClassic image appears nearly edge-on to our line of sight and features a smooth ring of starlight. The right-most galaxy has a clumpy, blue ring of intense star formation:
We hear it’s #WorldPenguinDay! 🐧

Hubble’s view of the galaxy duo Arp 142 resembles a penguin with their egg!

Arp 142 lies 326 million light-years away in the southern constellation Hydra. Learn more:
Today, Hubble turns 32 years old!

Here’s to over three decades of scientific discovery. Just in the past year alone, Hubble’s uncovered amazing observations that taught us about our universe. Ready for a recap? ⬇️
✨Galactic Wings ✨

The Angel Wing — a nickname given to the two merging galaxies in the VV-689 system — is this week’s #HubbleFriday. The galactic interaction gives the impression of a vast set of galactic wings.

Read more:
Take a tour through Hubble’s 32nd anniversary image! ✨

Explore this beautiful image of a galaxy group named Hickson Compact Group 40 with Hubble’s senior project scientist, Dr. Jennifer Wiseman.

Learn more:
Happy birthday, Hubble! 🥳

As we celebrate the telescope’s 32nd anniversary week, enjoy this birthday present – a stunning new Hubble image of a collection of five galaxies, known as Hickson Compact Group 40.

Read more:
The Tarantula Nebula is a huge star-forming region located 170,000 light-years from Earth.

The collection of stars in the core of the nebula, shown in this #HubbleClassic image, is made up of two star clusters that differ in age by about a million years:
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