More a shipment of spectacular landscapes, where the bright colors, the cosmic forms and the movement of a universe that does not stand static, reign.
Thanks to the Astronomical Picture of the Day, we continue to have access to the best man-recorded space landscapes on a daily basis. The images continue to reach us through the portal created by NASA for that purpose, but it is in the diversity of color and forms that lies the spectacular nature of this project.
This month, APOTD again gives us images of what the eye can not reach. With nébulas, asteroids and distant planets in the September archive, this gallery is a look at what space hides in its confines, where, human, only enter the machines we produce.
In the past month, images of NASA's ground-based observatory, which on September 1 featured a dark map of the atmospheric aerosol distribution, and the photograph of Steve Milne and Barry Wilson, who picked up the delicate gas curtains that make up one end of the veil nebula.
September 2, 2018
Credits: SOHO Consortium, LASCO, ESA, NASA
On the 10th, the portal highlighted another landscape captured by NASA's Curiosity rover, which continues to photograph the Red Planet, and share the images with us. On this day, the images took the form of a video recorded in 360 degrees, which can be seen through this link.
September 12, 2018
Credits: Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter; NASA's Scientific Visualization Studio; The Blue Danube (Johann Strauss II)
September 18, 2018
Credits: Maroun Habib (Moophz)