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Are we alone in the Universe? Are other Earth-like worlds common? Do any have signs of life? How did life emerge from a lifeless cosmic beginning?

Curious humans have asked these questions for millennia, but for the first time we can foresee actually answering them. With the right technology, and the right telescope, we could soon search nearby exoplanets for signs of life, and tell the cosmic story of how this life came to be.

Please join +Tony Darnell Dr.+Alberto Conti and Dr. Harley Thronson as we discuss the future of space astronomy in the 2020's and beyond with Dr. Marc Postman and Dr. Jason Tumlinson of the Space Telescope Science Institute.  As always, we welcome your questions and comments!

#Astronomy   #HDST   #WFIRST   #AURA   #Cosmology   #Exoplanets  

Read more here:
http://www.hdstvision.org/report/
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Future in Space Hangout: Space Astronomy in the 2020's and Beyond
Fri, August 14, 3:00 PM
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Itay Rechav's profile photogeorge colwell's profile photoSteve William Annabelle &/or Kathryn Leete's profile photoMarkus “markus64at”'s profile photo
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Something that I will be looking out for fro JWST is how its going to help us get closer to a solution to the Drake Equation... exploring exo-planets will help do just that.
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Great stuff Tony, is this hangout going to be on the Hubble channel as well?
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Exoplanets  - 
 
 
Recent space telescope missions such as Kepler and Spitzer have given us unprecedented data that have shown that there are many, many planets orbiting other stars.  Current estimates show that there are enough planets in our galaxy that for every star in the Milky Way, there are on average 1.6 planets in orbit around them.  Many of these planets are like the Earth and have the potential to harbor life.

In our first FutureInSpace Hangout, we will explore this relatively brand new study in space astronomy with expert members of the American Astronomical Society, Dr. Natalie Batalha and Dr Sara Seager.  We will discuss the current state of exoplanet research and look at what exciting results may be in store for us as we deploy the next generation of space telescope like the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), the Wide-Field Infrared Space Telescope (WFIRST), the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS) and the future High Definition Space Telescope (HDST).

Please join +Tony Darnell Dr. +Alberto Conti and Dr. Harley Thronson and bring your questions and comments for our experts and we look forward to "Hanging Out" with you.
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Future In Space Hangout: The Multitude of Planets
Fri, July 17, 3:00 PM
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Ryo Cook's profile photo黄星星's profile photoVernon Jackson's profile photojason carlsen's profile photo
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Finally! Not being funny like but you could of at least explained your absence! You dropped of quicker than a particle of light in a vacuum
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Just made 100K Subscribers

Thanks to all of you who have watched over the years. It's been a really great experience so far. 

Yes, I do have plans to celebrate... Wait for it!
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MOHAMEDSALAH BOUZOURRAA's profile photoIvani Marcondes's profile photoAkshay Bhalani's profile photoShahid Khan's profile photo
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ノタナニ
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Galaxia's profile photoAdmiral8Q's profile photoDeep Astronomy's profile photoPanozGTR2's profile photo
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+Deep Astronomy Since it would have been more complicated to do otherwise, was the image of baltimore treated as parallel light? If so, doesn't that make this animation slightly wrong (of course, it's already going to be an approximation, as a true simulation would have more than just two images of objects, plus red/blueshift was ignored).
For that matter, where was the observer?
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Space Exploration  - 
 
 
Recent space telescope missions such as Kepler and Spitzer have given us unprecedented data that have shown that there are many, many planets orbiting other stars.  Current estimates show that there are enough planets in our galaxy that for every star in the Milky Way, there are on average 1.6 planets in orbit around them.  Many of these planets are like the Earth and have the potential to harbor life.

In our first FutureInSpace Hangout, we will explore this relatively brand new study in space astronomy with expert members of the American Astronomical Society, Dr. Natalie Batalha and Dr Sara Seager.  We will discuss the current state of exoplanet research and look at what exciting results may be in store for us as we deploy the next generation of space telescope like the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), the Wide-Field Infrared Space Telescope (WFIRST), the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS) and the future High Definition Space Telescope (HDST).

Please join +Tony Darnell Dr. +Alberto Conti and Dr. Harley Thronson and bring your questions and comments for our experts and we look forward to "Hanging Out" with you.
This Hangout On Air is hosted by Deep Astronomy. The live video broadcast will begin soon.
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Live
Future In Space Hangout: The Multitude of Planets
Fri, July 17, 3:00 PM
Hangouts On Air - Broadcast for free

11 comments on original post
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Recent space telescope missions such as Kepler and Spitzer have given us unprecedented data that have shown that there are many, many planets orbiting other stars.  Current estimates show that there are enough planets in our galaxy that for every star in the Milky Way, there are on average 1.6 planets in orbit around them.  Many of these planets are like the Earth and have the potential to harbor life.

In our first FutureInSpace Hangout, we will explore this relatively brand new study in space astronomy with expert members of the American Astronomical Society, Dr. Natalie Batalha and Dr Sara Seager.  We will discuss the current state of exoplanet research and look at what exciting results may be in store for us as we deploy the next generation of space telescope like the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), the Wide-Field Infrared Space Telescope (WFIRST), the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS) and the future High Definition Space Telescope (HDST).

Please join +Tony Darnell Dr. +Alberto Conti and Dr. Harley Thronson and bring your questions and comments for our experts and we look forward to "Hanging Out" with you.
This Hangout On Air is hosted by Deep Astronomy. The live video broadcast will begin soon.
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Future In Space Hangout: The Multitude of Planets
Fri, July 17, 3:00 PM
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Günther Mulder's profile photoAlberto Conti's profile photoHarinag Bandaru's profile photoSylvie Moreau (maelyshandicaphumanite)'s profile photo
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This looks great!
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We've reached an important milestone this week: 100,000 subscribers to the Deep Astronomy YouTube channel and to celebrate, we're going to hold our first Deep Astronomy Hangout with +Tony Darnell.

This inaugural hangout will feature +Carolyn Collins Petersen, an outstanding author and science communicator (not to mention a long time friend) who has just written a book entitled 'Astronomy 101' available on Amazon in the link below.  She is also very knowledgable about Hubble (she has written a book and a planetarium show about it) and all things astronomy so our first hangout promises to be a great one, hope you can watch!

Also to help celebrate will be +Scott Lewis and +Ian O'Neill and of course YOU GUYS: Space Fans who have been with us from the very beginning.

Hubble Vision 2 Planetarium Show:
http://www.lochnessproductions.com/shows/hv2/hv2.html

Here's a link to Carolyn's book on Amazon:
http://www.amazon.com/Astronomy-101-Wormholes-Theories-Discoveries/dp/1440563594/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1404339414&sr=8-1
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100K YouTube Subscriber Celebration!
Tue, July 8, 2014, 8:00 PM
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Robinson Lazo Baquerizo's profile photoScott Lewis's profile photominhduong phan's profile photo‫عابدين الزين‬‎'s profile photo
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http://youtu.be/xLiJTDe9NIY

To see the Randy Marshtache and the birth of Space Fans... click that link! 
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Hubble's Ultra Deep Field with Ultraviolet Light - A richer palette to look at our beautiful Universe with. 
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DeepAstronomy is a labor of love.  I just want you to love astronomy as much as I do.  Love astronomy damn it!