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Dung Beetles Use Milky Way for Navigation

Date:
January 25, 2013
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Scientists discovered dung beetles use Milky Way to move in a straight line.


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last updated on 2014-12-18 at 7:50 pm EST

'Black Hole Cam' to Capture First Image of Black Hole

'Black Hole Cam' to Capture First Image of Black Hole

Buzz60 (Dec. 19, 2013) — European scientists are looking to snap the first picture of a black hole. The Milky Way is theoretically centered by a massive black hole and the BlackHoleCam is going to try and get the first image of it's event horizon, the point of no return. Europe is also launching a billion dollar telescope to map the Milky Way. Patrick Jones (@Patrick_E_Jones) has the rest.
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E-ELT: Looking Into Black Holes

E-ELT: Looking Into Black Holes

Deutsche Welle (July 21, 2013) — Known as the E-ELT for short, the European Extremely Large Telescope will be located at the European Southern Observatory, the ESO. At the moment, parts of the spyglass are being assembled in Garching in southern Germany. Jochen Liske of the ESO is involved in the project, which is expected to be ready to operate in the coming decade. Yet astronomers already know the telescope will be used to research black holes. At the moment, an enormous gas cloud is being torn apart by a black hole in the galaxy where the earth is located, the Milky Way. The E-ELT will be used to probe events like this, with the aim of answering key astronomical questions, such as the role of black holes in the development of galaxies.
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Astronomers Detect Sugar Star Just 400 Light Years From Earth

Astronomers Detect Sugar Star Just 400 Light Years From Earth

EFE (Aug. 29, 2012) — An international team of astronomers have for the first time detected in outer space a simple sugar molecule similar to kind we put in our coffee. And fittingly, it was found in the Milky Way, about 400 light years from Earth, the European Space Observatory said Wednesday.
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Chilean Observatory Reaches for the Stars

Chilean Observatory Reaches for the Stars

Reuters (Oct. 29, 2012) — Stunning new images of the Milky Way, recently released by the European Southern Observatory, have excited astronomers and amateur star gazers around the world. But they are merely the latest of many ground-breaking observations recorded at the facility since it was established fifty years ago.
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