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Hubble schießt neues Bild von Jupiter
17. September 2020

Jupiter besteht aus Gasen, die wolkige Bänder um den Planeten bilden und sogar schon mit einem kleinen Teleskop gesehen werden können. Dieser Gasriese wird aber auch mit größeren Teleskopen beobachtet, wie zum Beispiel mit dem Hubble-Weltraumteleskop, das nun einen schönen neuen Schnappschuss dieses Gasriesen aufgenommen hat!

Space Scoop (Englisch)

Hier können Sie das neueste Space Scoop lesen, unseren Astronomie Nachrichten Service für Kinder ab einem Alter von 8 Jahren. Die Idee hinter Space Scoop ist es, die Art zu ändern, wie Wissenschaft von jungen Kindern oft wahrgenommen wird, nämlich als veraltet und mit langweiligen Themen. Indem wir aufregende neue astronomische Entdeckungen mit Kindern teilen, können wir sie dafür begeistern, ein Interesse an Wissenschaft und Technik zu entwickeln. Space Scoop ist ein wunderbares Mittel, das in Klassenräumen verwendet werden kann, um die jüngsten Nachrichten aus der Astronomie zu lehren und zu diskutieren. 

Space Scoop ist verfügbar in den folgenden Sprachen:

Englisch, Dutch, Italian, German, Spanish, Polish, Albanian, Arabic, Bengali, Bulgarian, Chinese, Czech, Danish, Farsi, French, Greek, Gujarati, Hebrew, Hindi, Hungarian, Icelandic, Indonesian, Japanese, Korean, Maltese, Norwegian, Portuguese, K’iche’, Romanian, Russian, Sinhalese, Slovenian, Swahili, Tamil, Tetum, Turkish, Tz’utujil, Ukrainian, Vietnamese, Welsh

Death by Spaghettification
12. October 2020: Spaghetti in space? Not quite!
Help! I’m Trapped!
1. October 2020: Imagine being trapped in an enormous spider web that’s much larger than the Milky Way. What’s even scarier is that at the center of this web is a black hole. This is the haunting reality being faced by a newly-discovered group of galaxies!
Hubble Snaps New Image of Jupiter
17. September 2020: Jupiter is made up of gasses that form cloudy belts that can even be seen with a small telescope. This gas giant is also seen by larger telescopes, like the Hubble Space Telescope, which has captured a beautiful new snapshot of this gas giant!
A Surprise Planetary Companion
16. September 2020: Planets are not found around all stars. In fact, sometimes astronomers find them where we least expect them to be!
Life on Venus?
14. September 2020: Astronomers and the public are all eager to learn if there is life elsewhere in the Universe. Today, an exciting discovery has been announced that suggests there could be signs of life on a nearby neighbour.
A Missing Ingredient
10. September 2020: The Universe is full of unanswered questions. One of the biggest questions astronomers are trying to answer is what is the Universe made of? Astronomers know that the Universe is full of dark matter, but we still don’t fully understand it…
Tilted Wonder
3. September 2020: Imagine a giant dinner plate that could fit our entire solar system. Almost all of the planets would be touching the plate because our solar system is very flat.

But this is not always the case because some systems in the universe are tilted!
New Worlds in Our Own Backyard
18. August 2020: Space is so big that sometimes surprises and new findings can pop up in our own backyard. A team of astronomers have done just that by finding around 100 new worlds known as brown dwarfs!
The Curious Case of Betelgeuse
13. August 2020:
A Giant Mirror Called the Moon
6. August 2020: The Hubble Space Telescope is well known for its beautiful imagery of stars and galaxies throughout the Universe. However, Hubble recently turned its eyes to a target much closer to home... the moon!
When Stars Wobble
4. August 2020: Using the National Science Foundation's Very Long Baseline Array (VLBA), astronomers have found a Saturn-sized planet orbiting a small, cool star. What makes this planet special is not what it is, but how it was found.
Exoplanet Mismatch
4. August 2020: Although there are many planets in the Universe of various sizes, colors and characteristics, some are particularly unusual or unique!
Hidden Identity
30. July 2020: Things in space aren’t always what they seem...Sometimes you have to study a single object in space for a very long time to truly understand what it is!

New findings from the National Radio Astronomy Observatory now hope to have cracked a mystery that has been 33 years in the making!
A Special Family Portrait
22. July 2020: While all images of the cosmos are beautiful and exciting, some are particularly special because they capture something rare or for the very first time.

Keeping Watch
14. July 2020: Have you ever heard of solar flares? A solar flare is a giant and sudden explosion on the surface of a star, blowing billions of particles into space.

A new telescope in Okayama, Japan observed a superflare on a star in the constellation Leo (the Lion) to better understand how superflares on our Sun can affect technology and life on Earth.
A Mosaic of Fireworks
2. July 2020: When building a puzzle, it’s not until the project is complete that we see the full picture. This is often the case in astronomy too, as astronomers can study the same object with different kinds of light and by using different instruments in order to get the full picture.
Poof! A Massive Disappearance
30. June 2020: Like a magician’s astonishing final magic trick, a giant star has recently disappeared from plain sight!
A Tale of Two Beauties
18. June 2020: The Hubble Space Telescope has captured two new beautiful images of two planetary nebulae. On the left is NGC 6302, which is commonly known as the Butterfly Nebula. On the right is an object that resembles a jewel bug and is formally known as NGC 7027.
A Super View of a Supergiant
16. June 2020: Not only planets like Earth have atmospheres, stars have them too! In order to better understand stellar atmospheres, a team of astronomers has mapped the atmosphere of a supergiant star in the most detail yet.
How to Feed a Galactic Monster
4. June 2020: Almost every galaxy - including our Milky Way - has a giant black hole at its center. These are known as supermassive black holes as they are the largest known type of black holes. Despite the number and size of these black holes, scientists still don't know where they come from or how they form/ A team of researchers has now provided new insights into the formation of supermassive black holes, by adding new ingredients to the black hole’s diet.
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