885,701 images pour simSearch:679-05992767,k

  • 679-05992767

    Trou noir, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-05992766

    Trou noir, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-09161004

    A black hole is an object so compact -- usually a collapsed star -- that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. In this image, we can see a black hole, but only because it is surrounded by a superheated disc of material, an accretion disc.

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  • 679-09160322

    Black hole, illustration. A black hole is an object so compact (usually a collapsed star) that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. This black hole is surrounded by a superheated disc of material, an accretion disc, making it visible. The massive gravity is also pulling in a nearby gas cloud, top right.

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  • 679-07763568

    Black hole. Computer artwork representing a black hole against a starfield. A black hole is a super- dense object, thought to form from the collapse of a huge star. Due to their incredible mass, the gravitational field around them is so strong that not even light may escape from their 'surface'. The point at which light can no longer escape from the object is called the event horizon. Although the

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  • 679-07763565

    Black hole. Computer artwork representing a black hole against a starfield. A black hole is a super- dense object, thought to form from the collapse of a huge star. Due to their incredible mass, the gravitational field around them is so strong that not even light may escape from their 'surface'. The point at which light can no longer escape from the object is called the event horizon. Although the

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  • 679-08828161

    A black hole is an object so compact -- usually a collapsed star -- that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. In this image, we can see a black hole, but only because it is surrounded by a superheated disc of material, an accretion disc. The massive gravity is also pulling in a nearby gas cloud.

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  • 679-08518508

    A black hole is an object so compact -- usually a collapsed star -- that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. On Earth an object needs to be launched with a speed of 11 km/s if it is to escape the planet's gravity and go into orbit. But the escape velocity of a black hole exceeds the speed of light. Since nothing can travel faster than this ultimate speed, black holes suck in

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  • 679-08518507

    A black hole is an object so compact -- usually a collapsed star -- that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. On Earth an object needs to be launched with a speed of 11 km/s if it is to escape the planet's gravity and go into orbit. But the escape velocity of a black hole exceeds the speed of light. Since nothing can travel faster than this ultimate speed, black holes suck in

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  • 679-06672919

    Solar system formation, computer artwork.

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  • 679-09168921

    Illustration of a coronal mass ejection (CME) emanating from the Sun. These events are powerful releases of solar charged particles (plasma) and magnetic field, travelling on the solar wind. When a CME hits Earth, it can cause a geomagnetic storm which disrupts the planet's magnetosphere, our radio transmissions and electrical power lines. They can damage artificial satellites and cause long-lasti

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  • 679-09055855

    Illustration of the hottest known exoplanet, Kelt-9b. Kelt-9 is an A-type star with a temperature almost twice that of the Sun. Astronomers have found an extrasolar planet orbiting this star at such close proximity that it completes an orbit in a mere 36 hours. This means that the planet is hotter, at around 4600 Kelvin, than the majority of stars. The relentless radiation from the star is evapora

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  • 679-09055764

    Solar activity, computer illustration.

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  • 679-09055763

    Computer illustration showing a solar flare hitting Earth. Elements of this image furnished by NASA.

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  • 679-09055762

    Computer illustration showing a solar flare hitting Earth. Elements of this image furnished by NASA.

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  • 679-09055761

    Computer illustration showing a solar flare hitting Earth. Earth is centred on Central America. Elements of this image furnished by NASA.

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  • 679-09055760

    Computer illustration showing a solar flare hitting Earth. Earth is centred on Africa. Elements of this image furnished by NASA.

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  • 679-09055759

    Computer illustration showing a solar flare hitting Earth. Earth is centred on Indonesia. Elements of this image furnished by NASA.

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  • 679-09055758

    Computer illustration showing a solar flare hitting Earth. Earth is centred on Arabian Peninsula. Elements of this image furnished by NASA.

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  • 679-07607963

    Artwork of the planet earth and galaxy.

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  • 679-07607959

    Artwork of a sun over planet earth.

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  • 679-07607955

    Artwork of a solar system.

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  • 679-08718311

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer illustration representing the origin of the universe. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the primordial universe was much sm

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  • 679-07151477

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer artwork representing the origin of the universe depicted by an infinity torus knot. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the p

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  • 679-07151471

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer artwork representing the origin of the universe depicted by an infinity torus knot. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the p

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  • 679-07151467

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer artwork representing the origin of the universe depicted by an infinity torus knot. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the p

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  • 679-07151465

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer artwork representing the origin of the universe depicted by an infinity torus knot. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the p

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  • 679-07151460

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer artwork representing the origin of the universe depicted by an infinity torus knot. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the p

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  • 679-07151459

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer artwork representing the origin of the universe depicted by an infinity torus knot. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the p

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  • 679-07151270

    Big Bang, conceptual computer artwork.

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  • 679-06671845

    Computer artwork of the Crab Nebula, the remnant of a star which was destroyed in a supernova explosion, and which was witnessed by Chinese astronomers in 1054 AD. The nebula is 10 light years across, and is located some 7000 light years from Earth in the constellation Taurus.

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  • 679-05996421

    Supermassive black hole, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-05996419

    Sonde Deep space, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-05992726

    Sonde spatiale. Oeuvre informatique conceptuelle d'un engin spatial volant à travers une nébuleuse lointaine.

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  • 679-03680414

    Oeuvre d'ordinateur, étoile supergéante bleue.

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  • 679-03680413

    Oeuvre d'ordinateur, étoile supergéante bleue.

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  • 679-09214414

    Illustration of the blue giant star HD 37974, in the Large Magellanic Cloud. Astronomers suspect that it is surrounded by a dusty disc, stretching for 60 times the distance of Pluto's orbit from the Sun (about 3,000 astronomical units, or AU). The disc could be a remnant from planet formation, or the beginning of the planet-creation process.

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  • 679-09164123

    Galaxy, illustration.

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  • 679-09087611

    Illustration of a coronal mass ejection impacting the Earth's atmosphere. These events, CMEs for short, are powerful releases of solar charged particles (plasma) and magnetic field, travelling on the solar wind. When a CME hits Earth, it can cause a geomagnetic storm which disrupts the planet's magnetosphere, our radio transmissions and electrical power lines. They can damage artificial satellites

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  • 679-09087610

    Illustration of a coronal mass ejection impacting the Earth's atmosphere and destroying an artificial satellite. These events, CMEs for short, are powerful releases of solar charged particles (plasma) and magnetic field, travelling on the solar wind. When a CME hits Earth, it can cause a geomagnetic storm which disrupts the planet's magnetosphere, our radio transmissions and electrical power lines

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  • 679-09087605

    Illustration of a coronal mass ejection impacting the Earth's atmosphere and destroying an artificial satellite. These events, CMEs for short, are powerful releases of solar charged particles (plasma) and magnetic field, travelling on the solar wind. When a CME hits Earth, it can cause a geomagnetic storm which disrupts the planet's magnetosphere, our radio transmissions and electrical power lines

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  • 679-09087591

    Illustration of a coronal mass ejection impacting the Earth's atmosphere. These events, CMEs for short, are powerful releases of solar charged particles (plasma) and magnetic field, travelling on the solar wind. When a CME hits Earth, it can cause a geomagnetic storm which disrupts the planet's magnetosphere, our radio transmissions and electrical power lines. They can damage artificial satellites

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  • 679-09087587

    Illustration of a coronal mass ejection impacting the Earth's atmosphere and destroying an artificial satellite. These events, CMEs for short, are powerful releases of solar charged particles (plasma) and magnetic field, travelling on the solar wind. When a CME hits Earth, it can cause a geomagnetic storm which disrupts the planet's magnetosphere, our radio transmissions and electrical power lines

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  • 679-07608173

    Artwork of black hole.

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  • 679-07607938

    This is an artwork of a supermassive black hole with a jet streaming outward at nearly the speed of light. Such active black holes are found at the hearts of most if not all galaxies, including our own Milky Way. The most massive galaxies, the giant ellipticals, can host black holes with masses measured in billions of Suns. The disc seen here is the accretion disc that surrounds the black hole, ma

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  • 679-08718317

    An image showing how a black hole warps space-time in its vicinity.

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  • 679-08828169

    A black hole is an object so compact -- usually a collapsed star -- that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. In this image, we can see a black hole, but only because it is surrounded by a superheated disc of material, an accretion disc. The massive gravity is also pulling in a nearby gas cloud, top left.

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  • 679-06672924

    Sunrise over Earth, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672918

    Alien planet, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672917

    Alien planet, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672904

    Solar system, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672863

    Alien planet, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672860

    Sunrise over North America, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672849

    Solar system, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672848

    Solar system, computer artwork.

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  • 679-06672847

    Planet Mercury, computer artwork.

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  • 679-05996422

    Naine blanche étoile, oeuvre d'ordinateur.

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  • 679-05992727

    Temps à voyager des engins spatiaux. Oeuvre informatique conceptuelle d'un engin spatial qui transitent par un trou de ver.

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  • 679-06198391

    Nébuleuse à partir d'une planète inconnue, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-06198390

    Nébuleuse à partir d'une planète inconnue, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-09021676

    A black hole is an object so compact - usually a collapsed star - that nothing can escape its gravitational pull. Not even light. On Earth an object needs to be launched with a speed of 11 km s if it is to escape the planet's gravity and go into orbit. But the escape velocity of a black hole exceeds the speed of light. Since nothing can travel faster than this ultimate speed, black holes suck in e

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  • 679-09021648

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer illustration representing the origin of the universe. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the primordial universe was much sm

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  • 679-09021645

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer illustration representing the origin of the universe. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the primordial universe was much sm

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  • 679-07608073

    Artwork of the sun.

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  • 679-07607966

    Artwork of the planet earth with cracks, environmental concept.

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  • 679-07607960

    Artwork of a sun over planet earth.

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  • 679-08518280

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer illustration representing the origin of the universe. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the primordial universe was much sm

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  • 679-08518273

    Big Bang, conceptual image. Computer illustration representing the origin of the universe. The term Big Bang describes the initial expansion of all the matter in the universe from an infinitely compact state 13.7 billion years ago. The initial conditions are not known, but less than a second after the beginning, temperatures were trillions of degrees Celsius and the primordial universe was much sm

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  • 679-05996228

    Colonie de lune, oeuvre de l'ordinateur.

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  • 679-03680457

    Trou noir, oeuvre informatique conceptuelle.

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  • 679-03680401

    Supergéante rouge étoile Bételgeuse, trouvé à l'épaule gauche, dans la constellation d'Orion, le chasseur, est sur le point d'exploser. Il est près d'avoir épuisé son stock complet de combustible nucléaire reactionable et pourrait aller supernova n'importe quand dans les prochaines années 1 million. Cette oeuvre décrit cet événement comme il peut apparaître dans le ciel nocturne, devaient exploser dans les temps modernes de Bételgeuse. Il brille un u

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  • 679-03680398

    Supergéante rouge étoile Bételgeuse, trouvé à l'épaule gauche, dans la constellation d'Orion, le chasseur, est sur le point d'exploser. Il est près d'avoir épuisé son stock complet de combustible nucléaire reactionable et pourrait aller supernova n'importe quand dans les prochaines années 1 million. Cette oeuvre représente la constellation devaient exploser maintenant de Bételgeuse. Il brille d'un bleu acier inhabituelle.

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  • 700-02926002

    Constellation du taureau avec son étoile principale Aldebaran Glowing Orange

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  • 700-02926001

    Constellation du taureau avec son étoile principale Aldebaran Glowing Orange

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  • 679-04250791

    Éruption solaire, oeuvre

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  • 679-04250767

    Éruption solaire, une oeuvre conceptuelle

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  • 679-04250757

    Marche dans l'espace, une oeuvre conceptuelle

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  • 679-04250756

    Marche dans l'espace, une oeuvre conceptuelle

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  • 679-09201293

    Glowing lights in space, illustration.

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  • 679-09201291

    Glowing planet in space, illustration.

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  • 679-09201290

    Glowing planet in space, illustration.

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  • 679-09201283

    Glowing planet in space, illustration.

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  • 679-09201282

    Bright blue lights in space, illustration.

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  • 679-09201196

    Space craft in bright light, illustration.

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  • 679-09242505

    Bright light, abstract space illustration.

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  • 679-09183969

    Alien space ship in outer space, illustration.

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  • 679-09183968

    Alien space ship in outer space, illustration.

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  • 679-09023200

    Planet earth with sunlight, illustration. (3D rendered artwork with texture maps from NASA - http://visibleearth.nasa.gov).

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  • 679-09023157

    Planet Mars lit by the sun, illustration. (Elements of this image furnished by NASA- texture map http://visibleearth.nasa.gov)

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  • 679-09023141

    Planet earth lit by the sun, illustration.

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