opticallyaroused:

Mars’ Olympus Mons, The Tallest Mountain in our Solars System, as Seen From Orbit

(via thedemon-hauntedworld)

pol2071:

Welcome to Weyland-Yutani corp…

(via teroknortailor)

70sscifiart:

John Berkey

(Source: previsualist, via teroknortailor)

startrekships:

Voyager with her fancy armor and transphasic torpedoes, courtesy Admiral Janeway (until, that is, the Temporal Directive task-force comes to correct this breach of the Temporal Prime Directive, as well as the whole JJ Abraverse timeline)

(Source: malowiele, via scifigeneration)

psiphinut:

The Elder Races

Or first ones

(via teroknortailor)

astronomicalwonders:

New Structures found in the Milky Way - A Black Hole’s Eruption

NASA’s Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope has unveiled a previously unseen structure centered in the Milky Way. The feature spans 50,000 light-years and may be the remnant of an eruption from a supersized black hole at the center of our galaxy.

“What we see are two gamma-ray-emitting bubbles that extend 25,000 light-years north and south of the galactic center,” said Doug Finkbeiner, an astronomer at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics in Cambridge, Mass., who first recognized the feature. “We don’t fully understand their nature or origin.”

The structure spans more than half of the visible sky, from the constellation Virgo to the constellation Grus, and it may be millions of years old. A paper about the findings has been accepted for publication in The Astrophysical Journal.

Finkbeiner and his team discovered the bubbles by processing publicly available data from Fermi’s Large Area Telescope (LAT). The LAT is the most sensitive and highest-resolution gamma-ray detector ever launched. Gamma rays are the highest-energy form of light.

From end to end, the newly discovered gamma-ray bubbles extend 50,000 light-years, or roughly half of the Milky Way’s diameter, as shown in this illustration. Hints of the bubbles’ edges were first observed in X-rays (blue) by ROSAT, a Germany-led mission operating in the 1990s. The gamma rays mapped by Fermi (magenta) extend much farther from the galaxy’s plane.

Credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

(Source: bethsteel, via oldpunkguy)

(Source: pixiv.net, via productionig)