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Cosmological Collection

Exploring the vastness of the cosmos, the Hubble Ultra Deep Field 2012 captures a mesmerizing glimpse into the celestial wonders that lie beyond

Background imageCosmological Collection: Hubble Ultra Deep Field 2012

Hubble Ultra Deep Field 2012. Hubble Space Telescope (HST) infrared image of distant galaxies in a region of the sky in the constellation of Fornax

Background imageCosmological Collection: Hubble Ultra Deep Field galaxies

Hubble Ultra Deep Field galaxies
Ultra Deep Field galaxies. Hubble Space Telescope Ultra Deep Field, the deepest view ever taken of the universe in 2004. Each dot of light is a separate galaxy

Background imageCosmological Collection: Celestial mechanics, medieval artwork

Celestial mechanics, medieval artwork
Celestial mechanics. Coloured historical artwork depicting a medieval pilgrim looking out from the sky (blue) to see the mechanics of the heavens (upper left)

Background imageCosmological Collection: Proton collision C014 / 1797

Proton collision C014 / 1797
Particle tracks from a proton-proton collision seen by the CMS (compact muon solenoid) detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva, Switzerland

Background imageCosmological Collection: Cosmic microwave background

Cosmic microwave background. Spherical projection of the cosmic microwave background, using all-sky data from the WMAP (Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe)

Background imageCosmological Collection: Catalan Atlas, 14th century

Catalan Atlas, 14th century. The 6-page Catalan Atlas (1375) was produced on vellum by the Jewish cartographer Abraham Cresques

Background imageCosmological Collection: ATLAS detector, CERN

ATLAS detector, CERN
ATLAS detector. Engineer standing on a platform in front of the ATLAS (a torodial LHC apparatus) detector (circular) at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva, Switzerland

Background imageCosmological Collection: Milky Way

Milky Way, optical image. The Milky Way is our own galaxy. Because Earth lies in one of its spiral arms, we look into the central mass of stars and see the galaxy as a band of light crossing the sky

Background imageCosmological Collection: Higgs boson, conceptual artwork

Higgs boson, conceptual artwork
Higgs boson, conceptual computer artwork. The Higgs boson is a proposed fundamental particle that is thought to give other particles mass

Background imageCosmological Collection: ATLAS detector, CERN

ATLAS detector, CERN
ATLAS detector. Composite image of the ATLAS (a torodial LHC apparatus) detector (circular) at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva, Switzerland

Background imageCosmological Collection: Higgs boson, conceptual artwork

Higgs boson, conceptual artwork
Higgs boson, conceptual computer artwork. The Higgs boson is a proposed fundamental particle that is thought to give other particles mass

Background imageCosmological Collection: CMS detector, CERN

CMS detector, CERN
CMS detector. Part of the CMS (compact muon solenoid) detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva, Switzerland

Background imageCosmological Collection: Lead ion collisions

Lead ion collisions. Particle tracks from the first stable run lead ion collisions seen by the ALICE (a large ion collider experiment) detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory)

Background imageCosmological Collection: Jupiter from Europa, artwork

Jupiter from Europa, artwork
Jupiter from Europa. Computer artwork of a view towards Jupiter and its moons, across the surface of Europa as it might have looked four billion years ago

Background imageCosmological Collection: Jupiter

Jupiter. True colour optical image of Jupiter, taken from a mosaic of shots by the Cassini spacecraft on 29 December 2000

Background imageCosmological Collection: Observing the Universe, conceptual image

Observing the Universe, conceptual image
Observing the Universe, conceptual computer illustration

Background imageCosmological Collection: Edwin Hubble, US astronomer C008 / 8831

Edwin Hubble, US astronomer C008 / 8831
Edwin Hubble. Caricature of the US astronomer, cosmologist, athlete and boxer Edwin Powell Hubble (1889-1953) smoking a pipe

Background imageCosmological Collection: Dark matter distribution

Dark matter distribution. Image 3 of 4. Supercomputer simulation, known as the Millennium Run, showing the distribution of dark matter in the local universe

Background imageCosmological Collection: Homeric cosmogony

Homeric cosmogony. Map of the Earth based on the myths and knowledge of the Ancient Greeks at the time of Homer (1st or 2nd millennium BC)

Background imageCosmological Collection: Particle physics research

Particle physics research. Screenshot of particle tracks as recorded by a detector at a particle accelerator. Particles such as protons are accelerated to near the speed of light to collide with

Background imageCosmological Collection: Universe timeline, artwork

Universe timeline, artwork
Big Bang and Evolution of Galaxies - The observable Universe is about 84 billion light years across. According to the standard view of cosmolog

Background imageCosmological Collection: Universe timeline, artwork

Universe timeline, artwork
Big Bang and Evolution of Galaxies - The observable Universe is about 84 billion light years across. According to the standard view of cosmolog

Background imageCosmological Collection: Halleys Comet, 1910

Halleys Comet, 1910
Halleys Comet. Halleys Comet orbits the Sun every 76 years. This periodicity was discovered by Edmund Halley (1654-1742), after whom the comet is named

Background imageCosmological Collection: Durers Celestial Globe, 1515

Durers Celestial Globe, 1515. This shows the northern hemisphere, and was prepared in conjunction with the astronomer Stabius

Background imageCosmological Collection: Alexander Friedman, Soviet cosmologist

Alexander Friedman, Soviet cosmologist
Alexander Alexandrovich Friedman (1888-1925), Russian and Soviet cosmologist and mathematician. Friedman, who lived and worked in Leningrad, is considered the founder of modern cosmology

Background imageCosmological Collection: Dark matter distribution

Dark matter distribution. Supercomputer simulation of the distribution of dark matter in the local universe. Dark matter is a form of matter that cannot be detected by telescopes as it emits no

Background imageCosmological Collection: Galaxy distribution, computer artwork

Galaxy distribution, computer artwork
Galaxy distribution. Computer artwork of the distribution of galaxies in the Universe, appearing like foam on ocean waves

Background imageCosmological Collection: Aristotle

Aristotle as depicted by Raphael in The School of Athens. Athenian philosopher and logician, he studied under Plato in Athens

Background imageCosmological Collection: Lead ion collisions

Lead ion collisions. Particle tracks from the first lead ion collisions seen by the ALICE (a large ion collider experiment) detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva

Background imageCosmological Collection: Giordano Bruno, Italian philosopher

Giordano Bruno, Italian philosopher
Giordano Bruno (1548-1600), Italian philosopher. Bruno was a supporter of the Copernican view that the Earth revolved around the Sun

Background imageCosmological Collection: Egyptian creation myth

Egyptian creation myth. 19th-century artwork of a story from the Egyptian creation myths from the third and second millennia BC

Background imageCosmological Collection: Oscillating universe theory, artwork

Oscillating universe theory, artwork. Also called cyclic models, these theories of the origin and nature of the universe postulate that following the Big Bang there is enough mass to reverse

Background imageCosmological Collection: Phases of the Moon, 1708

Phases of the Moon, 1708
Phases of the Moon. This is plate 19 from the 1708 edition of the star atlas Harmonica Macrocosmica by the Dutch-German mathematician and cosmographer Andreas Cellarius (1596-1665)

Background imageCosmological Collection: Jain cosmological map, 19th century

Jain cosmological map, 19th century. Titled Manusyaloka ( map of the world of man ), this artwork shows the world according to the cosmological traditions of Jainism, an ancient religion of India

Background imageCosmological Collection: Model of the ATLAS particle detector C017 / 6987

Model of the ATLAS particle detector C017 / 6987
Lego model of the ATLAS (a toroidal LHC apparatus) particle detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory). ATLAS sits around the large hadron collider (LHC) particle accelerator

Background imageCosmological Collection: Copernican worldview, 1708

Copernican worldview, 1708
Copernican worldview. This is plate 5 from the 1708 edition of the star atlas Harmonica Macrocosmica by the Dutch-German mathematician and cosmographer Andreas Cellarius (1596-1665)

Background imageCosmological Collection: 16th-century astronomy

16th-century astronomy. Artwork of Atlas holding up the heavens. This artwork was published in Freiburg in 1503 in the encyclopedia Margarita Philosophica by the German author Gregor Reisch

Background imageCosmological Collection: Marcus Manilius, Roman astronomer

Marcus Manilius, Roman astronomer. This woodcut was made by Albrecht Durer in 1515. Manilius was a Roman author. He wrote a book called Astronomica around the year AD15

Background imageCosmological Collection: Evolution of the Universe, artwork

Evolution of the Universe, artwork
Evolution of the Universe. Computer artwork showing the evolution of the Universe from the Big Bang (far left) 12-15 billion years ago to the present day (far right)

Background imageCosmological Collection: Lead ion collisions

Lead ion collisions. Particle tracks from the first lead ion collisions seen by the ALICE (a large ion collider experiment) detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva

Background imageCosmological Collection: Panspermia theory of life

Panspermia theory of life
Panspermia, conceptual image. Panspermia is the theory that the seeds of life on Earth, such as water and organic matter, arrived from outer space

Background imageCosmological Collection: Earth-like planet, artwork

Earth-like planet, artwork
Earth-like planet. Computer artwork of a view across a lake on the surface of an Earth-like planet with another planet (upper centre) and moon (centre right) in the distance

Background imageCosmological Collection: Lead ion collision C014 / 1793

Lead ion collision C014 / 1793
Particle tracks from a lead ion collision seen by the CMS (compact muon solenoid) detector at CERN (the European particle physics laboratory) near Geneva, Switzerland

Background imageCosmological Collection: Parallel universe

Parallel universe, conceptual computer artwork. Some physicists believe that there are an infinite number of parallel universes, created for each possible quantum mechanical outcome

Background imageCosmological Collection: Particle accelerator equipment

Particle accelerator equipment. Particle accelerators are used to accelerate atomic nuclei and heavy ions to near the speed of light

Background imageCosmological Collection: Quantum universe

Quantum universe

Background imageCosmological Collection: Big Bang and early galaxies

Big Bang and early galaxies. Galaxies forming in the early universe following the Big Bang, the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state some 13.7 billion

Background imageCosmological Collection: 12th century Cosmological manuscript showing the four ages of man

12th century Cosmological manuscript showing the four ages of man
5669349 12th century Cosmological manuscript showing the four ages of man; (add.info.: 12th century Cosmological manuscript showing the four ages of man. English.); Universal History Archive/UIG



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Exploring the vastness of the cosmos, the Hubble Ultra Deep Field 2012 captures a mesmerizing glimpse into the celestial wonders that lie beyond. Galaxies, like sparkling jewels scattered across the velvet canvas of space, reveal their intricate dance through celestial mechanics. Akin to medieval artwork depicting cosmic mysteries, these galaxies hold secrets waiting to be unraveled. In a collision of protons in C014 / 1797, scientists at CERN's ATLAS detector delve deeper into understanding our universe's building blocks. The enigmatic Cosmic Microwave Background whispers tales from its birth during the Catalan Atlas in the 14th century. As we trace our origins back to this ancient relic, we marvel at how far we have come. The Milky Way stretches across billions of light-years, an ethereal river guiding us through time and space. Conceptual artwork visualizes elusive particles like the Higgs boson detected by CMS detector at CERN - unlocking new dimensions within our understanding. Gazing upon Jupiter from Europa's icy surface transports us to otherworldly realms where imagination meets reality. Artistic renderings bring alive a Universe timeline - showcasing milestones etched throughout eternity. Cosmological hints beckon us towards infinite possibilities as we continue on this awe-inspiring journey of exploration and discovery.