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Goodbye amateur astronomy.— Jenifer Millard (@JeniMillard) January 25, 2020
Goodbye amateur astrophotography.
Goodbye ground-based professional astronomy.
Goodbye transient astronomy.
Goodbye radio astronomy.
Goodbye astronomy? Goodbye space exploration?
Is this the start of the era of looking down, not up? https://t.co/hzx3VmWqTf
Are you following @AuschwitzMuseum yet? It's one of the most important accounts on twitter. https://t.co/3mfEJGNbAm— Dr. Jessie Christiansen (@aussiastronomer) January 24, 2020
Best comparative image I’ve seen yet showing the remarkable changes of Neptune since Voyager 2 - from the @NASAHubble OPAL program. From Amy Simon’s presentation #icegiants2020 #RSicegiants pic.twitter.com/JM5s5JwQI3— Dr Heidi B. Hammel (@hbhammel) January 22, 2020
Is the Herald-Sun available in Mallacoota yet? https://t.co/YpVQIG4HzX— Michael Brown (@MJIBrown) January 26, 2020
1/ Every once in a while clouds pay us an unwelcome visit at Paranal. This can ruin our observations, but on the other hand we can enjoy amazing Moon halos like this one I saw in November. Do you want to learn how these haloes form? Thread! pic.twitter.com/EbMrSXdjgp— Juan Carlos Munoz (@astro_jcm) January 27, 2020
Australia's Australian Research Council Laureate Fellows have written an open letter about the recent bushfires, climate change and the "Urgent Need for Deep Cuts in Carbon Emissions." Please circulate tweeps. https://t.co/3O6vJeIER7— Matthew Bailes (@matthewbailes) January 28, 2020
A Lua crescente (9%) e Vênus agora em #Butantã #SaoPaulo #Sampa 🇧🇷— Jorge Melendez (@DrJorgeMelendez) January 27, 2020
Crescent Moon (9%) and Venus now in São Paulo #Brazil pic.twitter.com/qarBQaejdf
A beleza da Ciência é que usando princípios básicos podemos explicar muitos fenômenos da Natureza. Por exemplo, o belo arco-íris nas asas do beija-flor é devido a que as asas atuam como uma rede de difração, decompondo a luz do Sol nas suas cores básicas— Jorge Melendez (@DrJorgeMelendez) January 26, 2020
Fotos: Christian Spencer pic.twitter.com/hBh2DYQPzl
What's the five word version of your PhD thesis title (past or forseen)?— Dr. Héloïse Stevance 💖 💥 (@Sydonahi) January 27, 2020
Me would be:
Is this squiggly line real?
Multiple visible fire fronts from out back now. pic.twitter.com/QpklDFwbYq— Brad Tucker (@btucker22) January 28, 2020
No calendário cósmico, onde a idade do universo (13,8 bilhões de anos) equivale a 1 ano, a espécie humana moderna (Homo sapiens) apareceu há apenas 12 min!— Jorge Melendez (@DrJorgeMelendez) January 25, 2020
Big Bang (13,8 bilhões de anos): 1 Jan
Formação da Terra (4,5 bi anos): 3 Set
Homo sapiens (300 mil anos): 31 Dec, 23:48 pic.twitter.com/5c6sbtty3k
In case you haven’t heard, two (non-functioning) spacecraft have a 1 in 100 chance of colliding over the US tomorrow. 👀 They will pass each other within 15-30 meters. THAT IS SUPER CLOSE. Here I am standing 15 and 30m away. Now imagine me at 1000kg traveling at 15km PER SECOND. pic.twitter.com/lHUoJ6om15— Dr. Jessie Christiansen (@aussiastronomer) January 28, 2020
Alseta, The Welcomer says trans rights— Dr. Mira Mechtley (@biphenyl) January 26, 2020
from the Pathfinder 2e book, Lost Omens: Gods & Magic, which you should buy if you like good TTRPGs pic.twitter.com/1LJZ1tvu5m
This mind-blowing simulation by Jacob Kegerreis (of @durham_uni) shows how an ancient, giant impact of Uranus could've led its 98° tilt & wildly mixed up interior structure. As perhaps the least understood planet, it needs a mission! Let's support @IcyGiants #IceGiants2020 🚀 pic.twitter.com/U7Wo3SVpTE— Dr James O'Donoghue (@physicsJ) January 22, 2020
Okay I've had lots of requests for copies of my DINOSAURS IN SPAAAAAAAAACE animation so I've put it up on my website: enjoy and use at will, it's just for demonstrating a couple facts about astronomy (AND DINOSAURS).https://t.co/DNxich4Bhf pic.twitter.com/EiqKiodGUL— Dr. Jessie Christiansen (@aussiastronomer) January 22, 2020
Reading this astro textbook from 1931 and scientific illustrations have really gone downhill in the last century pic.twitter.com/OkMnfSF6kv— Kaley Brauer (@kaleybrauer) January 23, 2020
Betelgeuse explodes:— Juan Carlos Munoz (@astro_jcm) January 29, 2020
-People studying Betelgeuse: this is so bright it saturates all our instruments.
-People who need dark time: well shit.
-People doing long term scheduling at observatories: well shit.
-People doing IR observations who don't care about sky brightness: yay!
Was enjoying a day out at corin forest. They’ve just evacuated the site and turned on the hoses @abccanberra @canberratimes @2CC pic.twitter.com/rND5SWNxfX— Brad Tucker (@btucker22) January 27, 2020
A timelapse of Uranus and its moons using the @NASAHubble Space Telescope reveals the planet's rotation, moon orbits and seasons of this enigmatic planet. Made by Erick Karkoschka/@NASA/@stsci, presented at #IceGiants2020 @IcyGiants. See more https://t.co/RviP79Sv6N pic.twitter.com/6H7KJOuCzv— Dr James O'Donoghue (@physicsJ) January 22, 2020
Nice piece on Claudia de Rham and the idea of massive gravity as an explanation for cosmic acceleration https://t.co/8AJuz4uAKz— Jonathan Pritchard (@jr_pritchard) January 25, 2020