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by Science Source
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Accessorize your life with unique stickers from an independent artist! Our vinyl stickers are available in four different sizes and are kiss-cut to create a 1/8" border around the perimeter of the design. Each sticker has an adhesive backing with plenty of stickiness to cling to any smooth surface while still being easy to remove.
This pulsar wind nebula, nicknamed the 'Hand of God', was imaged by NASA's Nuclear Spectroscopic Telescope Array, or NuSTAR, in high-energy X-rays,... more
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This pulsar wind nebula, nicknamed the 'Hand of God', was imaged by NASA's Nuclear Spectroscopic Telescope Array, or NuSTAR, in high-energy X-rays, shown in blue. Lower-energy X-ray light previously detected by NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory is shown in green and red. The nebula is the leftover, dense core of a star that blew up in a supernova explosion. The stellar corpse, called PSR B1509-58, or B1509 for short, is a pulsar it rapidly spins around, seven times per second, firing out a particle wind into the material around it -- material that was ejected in the star's explosion. These particles are interacting with magnetic fields around the material, causing it to glow with X-rays. The result is a cloud that, in previous images, looked like an open hand. The pulsar itself can't be seen in this picture, but is located near the bright spot in the 'wrist'.
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