miércoles, 30 de septiembre de 2015

sharing.:::.2.1.0_ _ UFOs - OVNIs - Science - Bashar Changing core beliefs 3 - YouTube

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A color-coded topographic map of Occator crater on Ceres.

Blue is the lowest elevation, and brown is the highest. The crater, which is home to the brightest spots on Ceres, is approximately 56 miles (90 kilometers wide). 

This map-projected view of Ceres was created from images taken by NASA's Dawn spacecraft during its high-altitude mapping orbit, in August and September, 2015.

Images taken using infrared (920 nanometers), red (750 nanometers) and blue (440 nanometers) spectral filters were combined to create this false-color view. Redder colors indicate places on Ceres' surface that reflect light strongly in the infrared, while bluish colors indicate enhanced reflectivity at short (bluer) wavelengths; green indicates places where albedo, or overall brightness, is strongly enhanced.

Scientists use this technique in order to highlight subtle color differences across Ceres, which would appear fairly uniform in natural color. 


This previous image, made using images taken by NASA's Dawn spacecraft, shows Occator crater on Ceres, that home to a collection of intriguing bright spots.
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The North Atlantic meridional overturning circulation is the northwards flow of warm surface water (shown in red by in the graphic above) and the southwards flow of cold water in the deep ocean (shown in blue). Research has shown that this appears to be slowing down and may lie behind some of the cooling in the north Atlantic 


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