These 14 Images Of The Sun May Be The Most Spectacular Ever Snapped
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Be the light that people need so much at this time.  Be the light you want to find in others and it will spread to them.  <3K<3

Be the light that people need so much at this time. Be the light you want to find in others and it will spread to them. <3K<3

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1955 Henry Stringer Clacton on Sea British Railways Poster. Really, I don't remember Clacton looking like this!

1955 Henry Stringer Clacton on Sea British Railways Poster. Really, I don't remember Clacton looking like this!

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On August 31, 2012 the Sun threw a major tantrum. It started with a vast arc of material towering over its surface, a stream of plasma flowing between two sunspots. Sometimes these collapse back down to the Suns surface, but this one exploded, blasting hundreds of millions of tons of material out into space. SDO captured this ridiculously awesome picture of the arc just before it erupted!

On August 31, 2012 the Sun threw a major tantrum. It started with a vast arc of material towering over its surface, a stream of plasma flowing between two sunspots. Sometimes these collapse back down to the Suns surface, but this one exploded, blasting hundreds of millions of tons of material out into space. SDO captured this ridiculously awesome picture of the arc just before it erupted!

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"Please don't touch me, Earth. I'll wreck you." - BINARY STAR, Sarah Gerard
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SPACE - This example of our solar system use scaling to show size, order, and distance of planets to the sun.

SPACE - This example of our solar system use scaling to show size, order, and distance of planets to the sun.

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Although Venus is only the planet second nearest the sun, its dense, toxic atmosphere traps heat in a runaway version of the greenhouse effect that warms up the Earth. As a result, temperatures on Venus reach 870 degrees F (465 degrees C), more than hot enough to melt lead.

Although Venus is only the planet second nearest the sun, its dense, toxic atmosphere traps heat in a runaway version of the greenhouse effect that warms up the Earth. As a result, temperatures on Venus reach 870 degrees F (465 degrees C), more than hot enough to melt lead.

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