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Milky Way Below Sea Level
“The photo shows the Milky Way just after twilight from the salt flats of El Gualicho in Patagonia, Argentina. Altitude is 72 meters below sea level. The Milky Way was visible to the naked eye even when the the sky was not totally dark yet. There’re hundreds of stars reflected on the salt too.” — Luis Argerich
Redditor and Futurama fan hatchetthrower recently attempted to recreate the fictional drink Bendërbrāu, knowing not much more than it’s a dark-colored steam beer. He documented his process on the Homebrew subreddit, using a recipe calling for chocolate malt and 2112 California lager yeast, in homage to Fry’s favorite band Rush.
funny text posts arent my
Puns like that could get you in
give it a
Yeah I think the joke might be falling
This would probably be a lot funnier if I could read sheet music
It’s no one else’s fault that you aren’t that
To some of us it just comes
I’m sad that others can’t
Woah you guys slow down I’m laughing too hard I need to take a
The Asteroids in our Neighborhood
Check out this video from Scott Manley, tracing thirty years of asteroid discovery and the deployment of new and more sensitive instruments to find them. From the green main belt asteroids, to the yellow dots that cross Venus’ orbit, to the red that come near our own orbit … space has a lot of stuff in it. Nearly 600,000 objects known at the latest update.
But that doesn’t mean we’re in any special danger. As these objects, most very tiny, travel through their wonky, often angled orbits, they travel through a volume of 2,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 cubic km, or enough to fit a trillion Earths. Space may have a lot of stuff in it, but it’s also very big.
Rest easy. We’re watching the skies.