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Suveer Singhai
Lives in B Sector, Shahpura, Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh, India
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Suveer Singhai

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Bello cielo ...
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"Initially you see Charlie Chaplin’s face on the outside of the mask. However, as the mask rotates, your visual system refuses to see the inside of the mask as a ‘hollow’ face. A lifetime of experience has taught you that faces always stick out. So despite the fact you know the mask is hollow, your visual system dismisses this hypothesis as too improbable, and favours the hypothesis that the hollow mask sticks out."

#Illusions   #Perception   #GIFs  

via: http://science-junkie.tumblr.com/post/50030067201/charlie-chaplin-rotating-mask-this-astounding#.VSbFUPnF-8A
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this thing shaked my mind
https://youtu.be/Yajonhixy4g
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Naked Eye Nova Sagittarii 2015 No. 2
Image Credit & Copyright: Ajay Talwar (The World at Night)
http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap150325.html

It quickly went from obscurity to one of the brighter stars in Sagittarius -- but it's fading. Named Nova Sagittarii 2015 No. 2, the stellar explosion is the brightest nova visible from Earth in over a year. The featured image was captured four days ago from Ranikhet in the Indian Himalayas. Several stars in western Sagittarius make an asterism known as the Teapot, and the nova, indicated by the arrow, now appears like a new emblem on the side of the pot. As of last night, Nova Sag has faded from brighter than visual magnitude 5 to the edge of unaided visibility. Even so, the nova should still be easily findable with binoculars in dark skies before sunrise over the next week.
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Este es mi color del dia !!!
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Albert Einstein
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NGC 2403 in Camelopardalis
Image Credit & Copyright: Martin Pugh
http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap150327.html

Magnificent island universe NGC 2403 stands within the boundaries of the long-necked constellation Camelopardalis. Some 10 million light-years distant and about 50,000 light-years across, the spiral galaxy also seems to have more than its fair share of giant star forming HII regions, marked by the telltale reddish glow of atomic hydrogen gas. The giant HII regions are energized by clusters of hot, massive stars that explode as bright supernovae at the end of their short and furious lives. A member of the M81 group of galaxies, NGC 2403 closely resembles another galaxy with an abundance of star forming regions that lies within our own local galaxy group, M33 the Triangulum Galaxy. Spiky in appearance, bright stars in this colorful galaxy portrait of NGC 2403 lie in the foreground, within our own Milky Way.
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Zenith Beach, Australia.
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The Clouds of Orion the Hunter
Image Credit & Copyright: Rogelio Bernal Andreo
http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap150316.html

Cradled in cosmic dust and glowing hydrogen, stellar nurseries in Orion the Hunter lie at the edge of giant molecular clouds some 1,500 light-years away. Spanning about 30 degrees, this breath-taking vista stretches across the well-known constellation from head to toe (left to right) and beyond. At 1,500 light years away, the Great Orion Nebula is the closest large star forming region, here visible just right and below center. To its left are the Horsehead Nebula, M78, and Orion's belt stars. Sliding your cursor over the picture will also find red giant Betelgeuse at the hunter's shoulder, bright blue Rigel at his foot, the Witch Head Nebula above -- and illuminated by -- Rigel, and the glowing Lambda Orionis (Meissa) nebula on the left, near Orion's head. Of course, the Orion Nebula and bright stars are easy to see with the unaided eye, but dust clouds and emission from the extensive interstellar gas in this nebula-rich complex, are too faint and much harder to record. In this mosaic of broadband telescopic images, additional image data acquired with a narrow hydrogen alpha filter was used to bring out the pervasive tendrils of energized atomic hydrogen gas like in the arc of the giant Barnard's Loop.
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