Via Cosmos: A Personal Voyage; Episode 4: ‘Heaven and Hell’
Hi sagansense, Carl here.
Just wanted to let you know that replacing Kyle's comment and source on these gifs, which I'm sure he worked very hard to make, is not a cool thing to do. I know you may like the way it formats and looks on your blog, and I can understand that. Everyone wants their blog to look nice, I know I do. However, doing that at the expense of removing the original poster's comments and source is not even the slightest bit of an okay thing to do, and would have you laughed at in the scientific community. Now I know you say you put the original source at the bottom of every comment you hijack, but here I am reblogging it directly from you, and Kyle's source is nowhere to be found. Now you have not only stolen credit for something that is not yours, but you are also shortchanging your followers out from following another truly great blog. This is not an okay practice, and if you wish to contribute to a post, I highly encourage it, but not at the expense of others.
If I may quote something someone said a long time ago, I can’t remember who, but it goes something like "Remember, Carl is watching."
Located 1,000 light years from Earth in the constellation Perseus, a reflection nebula called NGC 1333 shows the beautiful chaos of a dense group of stars being born. Most of the visible light from the young stars in this region is obscured by the dense, dusty cloud in which they formed. With NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope, scientists can detect the infrared light from these objects. This allows a look through the dust to gain a more detailed understanding of how stars like our sun begin their lives.