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Modern Art of Church Music Part 1 (Endless Expanse in Outerspace)

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Hochgeladen von: Deutschtrance . Kategorie: Musik . Hinzugefügt am: 25. Dezember 2010.
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This is a new kind and art of Church Music, made in Germany, to praise our Lord!
Listen to the music and watch and enjoy the pictures taken with the hubble space telescope (see below) carefully.
If you want you are allowed to engaged me to play in YOUR church.
With MY music to praise OUR Lord!!!
Liebe Grüße
Karsten Hartdegen

Endless expanse
Range & scope
It's so beautiful to discover
Our brain, mind & soul
To feel the possibilities
And opportunities
Of growing and
To discover the limits of
Our brain, mind & soul
Don't underrate your
Efficiencies &

Discover the limits for
Your brain, mind & soul

God will help YOU, ME
And US

Karsten Hartdegen, September 13th 2010

Hubble Space Telescope
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to: navigation, search
Hubble Space Telescope
The Hubble Space Telescope as seen from the departing Space Shuttle Atlantis, flying Servicing Mission 4 (STS-125), the fifth and final human spaceflight to visit the observatory.
General information
NSSDC ID 1990-037B
Organization NASA / ESA / STScI
Launch date April 24, 1990, 8:33:51 am EDT[1]
Launch vehicle Space Shuttle Discovery, (STS-31)
Mission length 20 years, 4 months, and 16 days elapsed
Deorbited due ~2013--2021[2][3]
Mass 11,110 kg (24,500 lb)
Type of orbit Near-circular low Earth orbit
Orbit height 559 km (347 mi)
Orbit period 96--97 minutes (14-15 periods per day)
Orbit velocity 7,500 m/s (25,000 ft/s)
Acceleration due to gravity 8.169 m/s2 (26.80 ft/s2)
Location Low Earth orbit
Telescope style Ritchey-Chrétien reflector
Wavelength Optical, ultraviolet, near-infrared
Diameter 2.4 m (7 ft 10 in)
Collecting area 4.5 m2 (48 sq ft)[4]
Focal length 57.6 m (189 ft)
NICMOS infrared camera/spectrometer
ACS optical survey camera
(partially failed)
WFC3 wide field optical camera
COS ultraviolet spectrograph
STIS optical spectrometer/camera
FGS three fine guidance sensors
Website hubble.nasa.gov

The Hubble Space Telescope (HST) is a NASA space telescope that was carried into orbit by a space shuttle in 1990. Although not the first space telescope, Hubble is one of the largest and most versatile, and is well-known as both a vital research tool and a public relations boon for astronomy. The HST was built by the United States space agency NASA, with contributions from the European Space Agency, and is operated by the Space Telescope Science Institute. It is named after the astronomer Edwin Hubble. The HST is one of NASA's Great Observatories, along with the Compton Gamma Ray Observatory, the Chandra X-ray Observatory, and the Spitzer Space Telescope.[5]

Space telescopes were proposed as early as 1923. Hubble was funded in the 1970s, with a proposed launch in 1983, but the project was beset by technical delays, budget problems, and the Challenger disaster. When finally launched in 1990, scientists found that the main mirror had been ground incorrectly, severely compromising the telescope's capabilities. However, after a servicing mission in 1993, the telescope was restored to its intended quality. Hubble's orbit outside the distortion of Earth's atmosphere allows it to take extremely sharp images with almost no background light. Hubble's Ultra Deep Field image, for instance, is the most detailed visible-light image ever made of the universe's most distant objects. Many Hubble observations have led to breakthroughs in astrophysics, such as accurately determining the rate of expansion of the universe.

Hubble is the only telescope ever designed to be serviced in space by astronauts. Four servicing missions were performed from 1993--2002, but the fifth was canceled on safety grounds following the Space Shuttle Columbia disaster. However, after spirited public discussion, NASA administrator Mike Griffin approved one final servicing mission, completed in 2009. The telescope is now expected to function until at least 2014, when its 'successor', the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), is due to be launched.

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