By clicking Nextyou agree to the AXS. You wouldn't see that nebula with your eyes! You are signed up. So if you're looking at a gorgeous Hubble Space Telescope image and see lots of those two colors, it's probably close to what your unaided eye would see. But digital sensors — like the one you might use to take a selfie — aren't sensitive to colors at all. Brooklyn's Gallery prepares to host a 'Small Works' exhibit, live music, poetry and theater. So, naturally, telescopes will see really faint things — things you'd never see with your eyes unless you hitched a ride on a wandering rogue exoplanet and settled in for a million-year cruise.
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Stop Complaining about 'Fake' Colors in NASA Images
Rachel Tribble inspires universal peace through meditative art. Astrophysical mechanisms don't usually produce colors like that, so what's the deal? The spread of synthetic diamonds in China, originally designed for industrial purposes such as oil drilling, is posing such a threat to the global diamond market that it has forced dominant player De Beers to invest tens of millions of dollars on methods to identify the man-made stones that look exactly like the real thing. AFC South quarterback rankings: The telescope technologies are pretty much always the same, too: There are no suggested results at this time. Why the illicit diamond trade is almost gone, but not yet forgotten.