This Is the Most Detailed Image of the Universe Ever Captured
NASA has just published the most detailed view of the Universe ever taken. It’s called the Extreme Deep Field—or XDF for short. It took ten years of Hubble Space Telescope photographs to make it and it shows some the oldest galaxies ever observed by humans, going 13.2 billion years back in time.
It’s a mindblowing, extremely humbling view. Not only for what it shows, but for what it doesn’t show. While this image contains about 5,500 galaxies, it only displays a tiny part of the sky, a ridiculously small slice of the Universe.

This Is the Most Detailed Image of the Universe Ever Captured

NASA has just published the most detailed view of the Universe ever taken. It’s called the Extreme Deep Field—or XDF for short. It took ten years of Hubble Space Telescope photographs to make it and it shows some the oldest galaxies ever observed by humans, going 13.2 billion years back in time.

It’s a mindblowing, extremely humbling view. Not only for what it shows, but for what it doesn’t show. While this image contains about 5,500 galaxies, it only displays a tiny part of the sky, a ridiculously small slice of the Universe.

elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
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elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info
elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLONInstead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via
Zoom Info

elisemerand:

ARTIST BUILDS TO-SCALE REPLICAS OF ACTUAL BUILDINGS WITH SILK AND NYLON
Instead of cement and bricks, Korean artist Do Ho Suh constructs his buildings with silk and nylon. By stretching the translucent fabrics over thin wire frames, the buildings look as if they are floating in air.
The artworks, which are replicas of actual buildings, are made to scale right down to the most minute details and measurements. l Via