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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Night Sky Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 48 pictures in our Night Sky collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


BIO15991 Featured Print

BIO15991

The Milky Way and Jupiter
in a summer sky, from Sagaittarius, half-obscured by the horizon, to the characteristic W of Cassiopaea; one hour exposure
France

© BIOS /AUSCAPE All rights reserved

Astronomical, Astronomy, Band, Barred Spiral Galaxy, Center, Centre, Constellations, Evening, Galactic, Galaxies, Galaxy, Heavens, Immensity, Night Sky, Planets, Sbbc, Skies, Solar System, Space, Starry, Stars, Time Lapse

Comet Hyakutake, C/1996 B2, the Great Comet of 1996, passing the Featured Print

Comet Hyakutake, C/1996 B2, the Great Comet of 1996, passing the

Comet Hyakutake, C/1996 B2, the Great Comet of 1996, passing the Constellation Bouvier (the Herdsman). The comet provided an extraordinary if short and unexpected appearance in March 1996. Discovered in February, it crossed half the sky in a week. Its exceptionally close passage to Earth on March 25 (15 million km distant), allowed observers to see a remarkable gas tail nearly 100 astronomical units long, longer than any other seen before. Here the bluish tail only measured 20 astronomical units but grew hour by hour. Passing Bouvier its brightness exceeded that of the star Arcturus and for a few hours was the most brilliant object in the sky.

© Copyright BIOS PHOTO/AUSCAPE All rights reserved

Comet C/2002 T7 (Linear), from the Southern Hemisphere Featured Print

Comet C/2002 T7 (Linear), from the Southern Hemisphere

Comet C/2002 T7 (Linear), from the Southern Hemisphere. It was one of the most easily seen for several years but solely in southern skies. The image was taken with a 300 mm lens. In order to freeze the image of the comet
The stars appear as elongated tracks in this image because of the slow exposure The faintly visible trail f ionised gas is four astonomical units long.

© Copyright BIOS PHOTO/AUSCAPE All rights reserved