greΔt noise
This is a NASA Hubble Space Telescope near-infrared-light image of a three-light-year-tall pillar of gas and dust that is being eaten away by the brilliant light from nearby stars in the tempestuous stellar nursery called the Carina Nebula, located 7,500 light-years away in the southern constellation Carina. The image marks the 20th anniversary of Hubble’s launch and deployment into an orbit around Earth.
The image reveals a plethora of stars behind the gaseous veil of the nebula’s wall of hydrogen, laced with dust. The foreground pillar becomes semi-transparent because infrared light from background stars penetrates through much of the dust. A few stars inside the pillar also become visible. The false colors are assigned to three different infrared wavelength ranges.Hubble’s Wide Field Camera 3 observed the pillar in February and March 2010.Object Names: HH 901, HH 902Image Type: Astronomical
Credit: NASA, ESA, and M. Livio and the Hubble 20th Anniversary Team (STScI)

…and now it’s on a scarf.
Olafur Eliasson, Your Body of Work / Seu Corpo da obra
Amazing - the Ant Farm “room” at the University of Houston. So many fillets!
Texas winters are 1000 times more colorful than Chicago winters
Super-Kamioka Neutrino Detection Experiment

Super Kamiokande is one of only a few neutrino observatories in the world. It is located a kilometre underneath the Kamioka mountain in Japan and consists of a cylindrical steel tank, about 40m in diameter, filled with 50,000 tons of ultra-pure water and lined with 11,146 hand blown glass photomultiplier tubes. Photo by Andreas Gursky.
This huge but delicate device has been built to try and catch a glimpse of the countless neutrinos that travel through the Earth every moment – 50 trillion neutrinos are passing through your body every second. This strange, elementary particle has mass, travels close to the speed of light, yet can pass through matter almost unnoticed.

The Mini Museum: A Desktop Museum with Dinosaur Fragments, Apollo 11 Spacecraft, the Moon, and More museums history

STRAY, 48” x 64”, oil and varnish on canvas, 2014, Samantha Keely Smith.
zoom in here:
It’s scary when your research begins to creep its way into everything you do…like when you find something you researched months ago in google maps…by accident
Collage from Intermodal Romanticism: Infrastructure & the Sublime by Noel Turgeon
those plans look like sections.