Teach me about science – an interactive map that lets you explore the universe through the Hubble Space Telescope

Explore the night sky with one of the most famous telescopes in history; Hubble Space Telescope. We tell you how you can achieve it!

The National Aeronautics and Space Administration, also known as NASA, has made available to you an interactive map of space where you can see detailed images of stars, galaxies, nebulae and exoplanets.

If you are a lover of cosmos and astronomy then this tip will be very important for you, you can see unique images taken by Hubble Space Telescope at no cost and from the comfort of your home. Enter the NASA platform.

It is true that the universe is infinite, limitless, and there are still many things that we do not fully know. Scientists have done the unthinkable to provide us with information about the environment in space.

Images of the planets in the solar system, how they formed, how far they are from our planet, and what the moon looks like seemed unknowable years ago.

As stated therein European Space Agency, the universe is <

Want to see detailed images of stars, galaxies, nebulae and exoplanets you've never seen before? This is the perfect opportunity! Explore a part of the universe with this interactive map that NASA puts at your disposal, and remember, it's completely free.

<<காஸ்மிக் பொருட்களின் இந்த பட்டியல் ஒவ்வொரு பொருளைப் பற்றிய தகவலையும் வழங்குகிறது மற்றும் இரவு வானில் அதைக் கண்டறிய உதவுகிறது>> Reads NASA briefing.

Skymap A map that lets you learn more about space

If you are interested and want to access this map, click here Here And it will automatically redirect you to a page with an interactive map.

See also  AI-Powered Robot Chemist Synthesizes Catalysts for Oxygen on Mars

Once you are inside, next to the map, a series of names will appear on the lower right side, where you will see a clear picture of the symbols and their meaning. A 'magnifying glass' appears as a search option where you can select the cosmic object you wish to view.

Be careful with the clicks! To get a closer look at the object, you have to click on the point, and if you click on other pages of the map, it will take you to another astronomical object, which is probably not the one you're looking for.

If you want to go further, you can click on the point and no drag on the map.

We know you love astronomy, which is why we've brought this interactive map to the comfort of your screen.

Take advantage of this opportunity to learn more about the universe, and remember, it's completely free! And, best of all, it's safe because it's an instrument launched by NASA.

Share science, share knowledge.

Misty Tate

"Freelance twitter advocate. Hardcore food nerd. Avid writer. Infuriatingly humble problem solver."

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Back to top