Throughout the month of March, Robert Gendler's astrophotographs are on display at Grumpy Bert gallery in Brooklyn.
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Robert Gendler, Spiral Galaxy Messier 96
Credit: Robert Gendler/NASA & ESA
Robert Gendler (USA) is a well known figure in the amateur image processing world. His version of Hubble's image of NGC 3190 is the default desktop image…Read More »
on new Apple computers. Robert submitted a number of excellent images into the 2012 Hubble's Hidden Treasures contest. This image of Messier 96 was the jury’s favorite. Less «
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Messier 106 Spiral Galaxy
Credit: NASA, ESA, the Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA), and R. Gendler (for the Hubble Heritage Team). Acknowledgment: J. GaBany
This image combines Hubble observations of the nearby spiral galaxy Messier 106 with additional data captured by amateur astronomers Robert Gendler and…Read More »
Jay GaBany. The galaxy lies about 20 million light-years away, and harbors a giant central black hole. Less «
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Distorted galaxy NGC 2442 1000
Credit: ESO/IDA/Danish 1.5 m/R. Gendler, J.-E. Ovaldsen, C. C. Thöne and C. Féron
The distorted galaxy NGC 2442, also known as the Meathook Galaxy, is located some 50 million light-years away in the constellation of Volans (the Flying Fish).
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Andromeda, Neighbor Galaxy of the Milky Way
Credit: Robert Gendler
The Andromeda Galaxy, M31, is the nearest spiral galaxy to our own Milky Way.
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Tarantula Nebula 1000
Credit: ESO/IDA/Danish 1.5 m/R. Gendler, C. C. Thöne, C. Féron, and J.-E. Ovaldsen
Located inside the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC) – one of our closest galaxies – in what some describe as a frightening sight, the Tarantula nebula is worth looking at in detail.
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New View of Cat's Paw Nebula
Credit: ESO/R. Gendler & R.M. Hannahoe
The Cat’s Paw Nebula is revisited in a combination of exposures from the MPG/ESO 2.2-metre telescope and expert amateur astronomers Robert Gendler and Ryan M. Hannahoe.
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Credit: ESO/R. Gendler
The Seyfert galaxy NGC 1097, in the constellation of Fornax (The Furnace), is seen in this image taken by ESO’s Very Large Telescope (VLT). A tiny elliptical…Read More »
companion galaxy, NGC 1097A, is also visible at the top left. There is evidence that NGC 1097 and NGC 1097A have interacted in the recent past. NGC 1097, the larger galaxy, also has four faint jets — too faint to be seen in this image — that emerge from its center, forming an X-shaped pattern, and are the longest visible-wavelength jets of any known galaxy. Less «
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A Real Whopper: Black Hole Is Most Massive Known
Credit: NASA/CXC/CfA/W. Forman et al./NRAO/AUI/NSF/W. Cotton;/ESA/Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA), and R. Gendler
This composite of visible (or optical), radio, and X-ray data reveals the giant elliptical galaxy M87.
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Speedy Discovery Fuels New Milky Way Mystery
Credit: Robert Gendler and Josch Hambsch.
Astronomers have measured the 3-D velocities of the Large Magellanic Cloud (shown here) and the Small Magellanic Cloud.