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Southwestern Telescopes

8 Highlights of The New Mexico Space Trail

Aliens, spaceports, radio telescopes and more! New Mexico has a lot of space related attractions, and these are the highlights!

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Big Bear Solar Observatory (BBSO) recorded an interesting image of the Sun on January 12, 2013 at 07:57 UTC. Using Kanzelhoehe H-alpa filters to spot the active regions of the Sun, BBSO telescope captured a plain and contrail flying afront of the Sun as seen from the Earth. The Big Bear Solar Observatory is a solar observatory located on the north side of Big Bear Lake in the San Bernardino Mountains of southwestern San Bernardino County, California (USA), approximately 120 kilometers…

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The world's largest radio telescope began operating in southwestern China Sunday, a project which Beijing says will help humanity search for alien life.

World's largest radio telescope starts operating in China

The Five-hundred-metre Aperture Spherical Radio Telescope (FAST)in operation in Pingtang, in southwestern China's Guizhou province on September 25, 2016 (AFP Photo/STR)

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World's largest radio telescope completed in China

The Five-hundred-metre Aperture Spherical Telescope, or FAST, is the size of 20 Canadian football fields and has been hewed out of a mountain in the poor southwestern province of Guizhou.

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Tabby's Star shines at magnitude +11.7 in the constellation Cygnus the Swan (Northern Cross) high in the southwestern sky at nightfall in late October. A 6-inch or larger telescope will easily show it. Source: Stellarium

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American Indian Art:Beadwork and Quillwork, A BLACKFEET BEADED BUFFALO HIDE TELESCOPE CASE WITH TELESCOPE. c.1870... (Total: 2 Items)

China begins operating world's largest radio telescope

The world’s largest radio telescope began operating in southwestern China Sunday, a project which Beijing says will help humanity search for alien life. The Five-hundred-meter Aperture Spherical Radio Telescope, nestled between hills in the mountainous region of Guizhou, began working around noon, the

A ragged, dynamic filament of magnetism is dancing along the suns southwestern limb today. It is so large, more than 250,000 km from end to end, that amateur astronomers are able to see it in great detail using backyard solar telescopes. John Stetson sends this snapshot from Falmouth, Maine