12 images found
Display Options:
Currently displaying images 1-12 of 12
1
Sort by:
NASA's NEOWISE mission detected comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring on July 28, 2014, less than three months before this comet's close flyby of Mars on Oct. 19.
NASA's NEOWISE mission detected comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring on July 28, 2014, less than three months before this comet's close flyby of Mars on Oct. 19.

NEOWISE Spies Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring a Second Time

NASA's NEOWISE mission detected comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring on July 28, 2014, less than three months before this comet's close flyby of Mars on Oct. 19.

Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA18593
Added: 2014-08-07

Views: 7221

NEOWISE Spies Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring a Second Time

NASA's NEOWISE mission detected comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring on July 28, 2014, less than three months before this comet's close flyby of Mars on Oct. 19.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
NASA's NEOWISE spotted Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina), appearing to be a highly active comet one day past perihelion on July 7, 2014.
NASA's NEOWISE spotted Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina), appearing to be a highly active comet one day past perihelion on July 7, 2014.

NEOWISE Spies Activity on Comet Catalina

NASA's NEOWISE spotted Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina), appearing to be a highly active comet one day past perihelion on July 7, 2014.

Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA18653
Added: 2014-07-23

Views: 967

NEOWISE Spies Activity on Comet Catalina

NASA's NEOWISE spotted Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina), appearing to be a highly active comet one day past perihelion on July 7, 2014.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina) first looked like an asteroid when NASA's NEOWISE team first observed it on December 31, 2013. These exposures were taken that day, when the comet was at a distance of about 2.9 AU from the sun.
Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina) first looked like an asteroid when NASA's NEOWISE team first observed it on December 31, 2013. These exposures were taken that day, when the comet was at a distance of about 2.9 AU from the sun.

NEOWISE Spots Comet Catalina

Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina) first looked like an asteroid when NASA's NEOWISE team first observed it on December 31, 2013. These exposures were taken that day, when the comet was at a distance of about 2.9 AU from the sun.

Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA18652
Added: 2014-07-23

Views: 595

NEOWISE Spots Comet Catalina

Comet C/2013 UQ4 (Catalina) first looked like an asteroid when NASA's NEOWISE team first observed it on December 31, 2013. These exposures were taken that day, when the comet was at a distance of about 2.9 AU from the sun.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
NASA's NEOWISE mission captured this series of pictures of comet C/2012 K1 -- also known as comet Pan-STARRS -- as it swept across our skies on May 20, 2014.
NASA's NEOWISE mission captured this series of pictures of comet C/2012 K1 -- also known as comet Pan-STARRS -- as it swept across our skies on May 20, 2014.

Infrared View of a Comet and Distant Galaxy

NASA's NEOWISE mission captured this series of pictures of comet C/2012 K1 -- also known as comet Pan-STARRS -- as it swept across our skies on May 20, 2014.

Target: Comet
Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA18460
Added: 2014-07-03

Views: 1030

Infrared View of a Comet and Distant Galaxy

NASA's NEOWISE mission captured this series of pictures of comet C/2012 K1 -- also known as comet Pan-STARRS -- as it swept across our skies on May 20, 2014.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
Comet NEOWISE was first observed by NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft on Valentine's Day, 2014. This heat-sensitive infrared image was made by combining six exposures taken by the NEOWISE mission of the newly discovered comet.
Comet NEOWISE was first observed by NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft on Valentine's Day, 2014. This heat-sensitive infrared image was made by combining six exposures taken by the NEOWISE mission of the newly discovered comet.

An Infrared portrait of Comet NEOWISE (C/2014 C3)

Comet NEOWISE was first observed by NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft on Valentine's Day, 2014. This heat-sensitive infrared image was made by combining six exposures taken by the NEOWISE mission of the newly discovered comet.

Target: Comet
Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA18032
Added: 2014-02-27

Views: 1681

An Infrared portrait of Comet NEOWISE (C/2014 C3)

Comet NEOWISE was first observed by NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft on Valentine's Day, 2014. This heat-sensitive infrared image was made by combining six exposures taken by the NEOWISE mission of the newly discovered comet.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
NASA's NEOWISE mission captured images of Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring. The infrared pictures reveal a comet that is active and very dusty.
NASA's NEOWISE mission captured images of Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring. The infrared pictures reveal a comet that is active and very dusty.

NEOWISE Spies Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring

NASA's NEOWISE mission captured images of Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring. The infrared pictures reveal a comet that is active and very dusty.

Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA17833
Added: 2014-01-28

Views: 2578

NEOWISE Spies Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring

NASA's NEOWISE mission captured images of Comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring. The infrared pictures reveal a comet that is active and very dusty.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.
The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.

Asteroid Tracks Among the Stars

The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.

Target: Asteroid
Mission: NEOWISE Project
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA17832
Added: 2014-01-23

Views: 3808

Asteroid Tracks Among the Stars

The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.
The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.

NEOWISE's New Find

The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.

Target: Asteroid
Mission: Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE)
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA17829
Added: 2014-01-07

Views: 3050

NEOWISE's New Find

The six red dots in this composite picture indicate the location of the first new near-Earth asteroid, called 2013 YP139, as seen by NASA's NEOWISE.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft opened its 'eyes' after more than two years of slumber to see the starry sky with the same clarity achieved during its prime mission. This image shows a patch of sky in the constellation Pisces.
NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft opened its 'eyes' after more than two years of slumber to see the starry sky with the same clarity achieved during its prime mission. This image shows a patch of sky in the constellation Pisces.

NEOWISE's Next Light

NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft opened its 'eyes' after more than two years of slumber to see the starry sky with the same clarity achieved during its prime mission. This image shows a patch of sky in the constellation Pisces.

Mission: Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE)
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA17811
Added: 2013-12-19

Views: 4709

NEOWISE's Next Light

NASA's NEOWISE spacecraft opened its 'eyes' after more than two years of slumber to see the starry sky with the same clarity achieved during its prime mission. This image shows a patch of sky in the constellation Pisces.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
This is one of the first images captured by the revived NEOWISE mission, after more than two years of hibernation. It shows a patch of sky in the constellation Canes Venatici, or the Hunting Dogs.
This is one of the first images captured by the revived NEOWISE mission, after more than two years of hibernation. It shows a patch of sky in the constellation Canes Venatici, or the Hunting Dogs.

NEOWISE Opens its Eyes

This is one of the first images captured by the revived NEOWISE mission, after more than two years of hibernation. It shows a patch of sky in the constellation Canes Venatici, or the Hunting Dogs.

Mission: Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE)
Instrument: NEOWISE Telescope
ID#: PIA17810
Added: 2013-12-19

Views: 3042

NEOWISE Opens its Eyes

This is one of the first images captured by the revived NEOWISE mission, after more than two years of hibernation. It shows a patch of sky in the constellation Canes Venatici, or the Hunting Dogs.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
Results from NASA's NEOWISE survey find that more potentially hazardous asteroids, or PHAs, are closely aligned with the plane of our solar system than previous models suggested.
Results from NASA's NEOWISE survey find that more potentially hazardous asteroids, or PHAs, are closely aligned with the plane of our solar system than previous models suggested.

The Hustle and Bustle of our Solar System

Results from NASA's NEOWISE survey find that more potentially hazardous asteroids, or PHAs, are closely aligned with the plane of our solar system than previous models suggested.

Mission: Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE)
Spacecraft: WISE
Instrument: NEOWISE
ID#: PIA15628
Added: 2012-05-16

Views: 5831

The Hustle and Bustle of our Solar System

Results from NASA's NEOWISE survey find that more potentially hazardous asteroids, or PHAs, are closely aligned with the plane of our solar system than previous models suggested.

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
NEOWISE, the asteroid-hunting portion of NASA's WISE mission, illustrates the differences between orbits of a typical near-Earth asteroid (blue) and a potentially hazardous asteroid, or PHA (orange). PHAs are a subset of the near-Earth asteroids (NEAs).
NEOWISE, the asteroid-hunting portion of NASA's WISE mission, illustrates the differences between orbits of a typical near-Earth asteroid (blue) and a potentially hazardous asteroid, or PHA (orange). PHAs are a subset of the near-Earth asteroids (NEAs).

Edge-on View of Near-Earth Asteroids

NEOWISE, the asteroid-hunting portion of NASA's WISE mission, illustrates the differences between orbits of a typical near-Earth asteroid (blue) and a potentially hazardous asteroid, or PHA (orange). PHAs are a subset of the near-Earth asteroids (NEAs).

Mission: Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE)
Spacecraft: WISE
Instrument: NEOWISE
ID#: PIA15627
Added: 2012-05-16

Views: 8980

Edge-on View of Near-Earth Asteroids

NEOWISE, the asteroid-hunting portion of NASA's WISE mission, illustrates the differences between orbits of a typical near-Earth asteroid (blue) and a potentially hazardous asteroid, or PHA (orange). PHAs are a subset of the near-Earth asteroids (NEAs).

Email this page Post this page to your Facebook wall Tweet this page

Formats:
Full-Res TIFF: Download, Full-Res JPEG: Download

Add image to your album
Currently displaying images 1-12 of 12
1