God’s Eternal Formula

Space, time, matter. All of those things make sense to you, doesn’t they. Or at least we can pretend to know the basics. Let me share something insane with you. Everyone, clever enough will question the eternal or the universal reaction above us all. Right? Ok, now we are getting closer. Everything has it’s own place in the cosmic realm. Space rocks, planets, galaxies, nebulas, dust and organisms. Everything is part of the perfect balance, structured  within a time graph. Everything happens for a reason, even on our tiny planet in the cosmic encyclopaedia. We as a human race, learn from the nature, which surrounds us all. People doesn’t realise we have discovered 0,00000000000007% of all the expanding universe. Tiny, isn’t it. But as a race, we are young enough to discover it all before our last day. The universe is one great, perfectly structured mind. All the matter and reactions are captured in it. We are living inside a universal brain and all of it’s magical things. From darkness comes light and from light darkness. All of it makes sense now, right. No matter how fast is the light, there will always be darkness waiting somewhere there for it. It works the same for darkness, no matter where is located, there will always be light, that will claim to reach it. Maybe you’ve heard somewhere the phrase: ‘what goes around, comes around’ or if not, now is the perfect time for you to get it’s full meaning and idea. That’s how our Goddess Universe works. Two simple words can explain it: ‘ballance & harmony’.

Constant Time Matter

The mighty power of time. At least we can pretend to live in it, but the actual truth behind it is that we are living inside ourselves without even realizing it. I know it sounds more like a line of a poem, but if you think more deeply, it actually sounds logical, I am sure you can get the idea. Even the scientists cannot tell what is the smallest cosmic reaction ever captured in our human body. It may be the atom, but what is the atom made of actually? Things, made of thing and so on and so fort.

Everyone has their own universe, perfectly structured inside them and all  of them different. My thought is that we can live inside our own universe, meeting another universe every day, because of the cosmic infinite probabilities. People meeting people, obtaining information every single day by billions of people. Complicated, isn’t it? I am sure that everyone has their own path, hungry to be something more than the others around them- different. There is absolutely no matter lost in space and time. Everything has it’s own place somewhere in the great unknown. And talking about all of that stuff, if I was you I would ask myself the question: Where actually I am? Where on the great cosmic map am I located? The actual answer is: ‘In the exact centre’. Everyone is in it’s own centre of the universe. Doesn’t matter if you are abundant astronaut on a planet 9,849,878,943,278,432,348,930 billions light years from Earth. Your by yourself are the centre of the universe, no matter where you are. If you do not agree with me, I will understand. Don’t forget to mention it in the comments, but people you are living in 21’st century can’t you see what is going on. The universe is expanding rapidly every second, minute, hour. Oh, sorry now we get on the actual topic- Time. It doesn’t exist within the living. You can tell a memory, you remember what happened, because time has the ability to capture emotional moments and store them. You exist because of your infinite probabilities. What a story. A walking universe, obtaining information with other of it’s kind, capturing moments and caring  personal genetic code, providing it carefully for is’s generations. Ok. Stop reading it, right now. Just one thing I am going to ask you before you close the page. Even if everyone disagree with me, would you still believe me that you are living in your own reality, without even realising it. I mean this is your viewpoint, your thinking, why are you still reading this, even if you know I am completely wrong. Ok, I got it. Just don’t forget to search for your own footsteps in the space diagram, because you have been walking that path and living your reality all your life. Think, search, believe in whatever you want, but in the actual end you will find yourself asking you: Can we do this once again, because you have not lived your entire life?

Hubble’s Retirement

We all know the famous Hubble Space Telescope, responsible for great number of phenomenal universal pictures unseen for the human eye. It was launched on April 24’th, 12:33:51 UTC into low Earth orbit in the year 1990 by the The National Aeronautics and Space Administration or also known as NASA. The telescope is named after the astronomer Edwin Hubble, regarded as one of the most important astronomers of all time. Hubble’s orbit outside the distortion of Earth’s atmosphere allows it to take extremely high-resolution images, with substantially lower background light than ground-based telescopes. Hubble has recorded some of the most detailed visible light images ever, allowing a deep view into space and time. Many Hubble observations have led to breakthroughs in astrophysics such as accurately determine the rate of expansion of the universe.

“First light implies that the light goes all the way through the optics and makes its way to the detectors,” says Dave Leckrone, who was a Hubble deputy project scientist at the time and was the senior project scientist from later in 1990 to 2009. “It’s only when that happens that you can say first light has been achieved.”

It ain’t much, is it? For all of the jaw-dropping, eye-popping, gobsmacking images the Hubble Space Telescope has sent home over the years, the smudgy, black and white picture down right is in some ways the most important. That’s because it is the first picture the telescope took, on May 20’th 1990— overall quarter century ago.


On the right is part of the first image taken with NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope’s (HST) Wide Field/Planetary Camera. It is shown with a ground-based picture from Las Campanas, Chile, Observatory of the same region of the sky. Ground Image: E. Persson (Las Campanas Observatory, Chile)/Observatories of the Carnegie Institution of Washington; Hubble Image: NASA, ESA, and STScI



After more than 25 years of orbital experience our hero has captured a great number of phenomenal pictures, unseen from the human eye. Searching for the current location of our cosmic realm, Hubble is analysing planets, galaxies, nebulas, space rocks, gas, dust in their pure beauty. I am going to share with you the best collection of the space telescope photos ever captured for the past quarter century by The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).

Hubble images and materials created, authored, and/or prepared by the Association of Universities for Research in Astronomy and the Space Telescope Science Institute (AURA/STScI) are copyrighted in content, presentation, and intellectual, creative origin.


Orbiting Stardust

   We are all made of stardust. I know it sounds more like a line from a poem, but there actually is some solid science behind this statement too: almost every element on Earth was formed at the heart of a star.

Next time you’re out gazing at stars twinkling in the night sky, spare a thought for the tumultuous reactions they play host to. It’s easy to forget that stars owe their light to the energy released by nuclear fusion reactions at their cores. These are the very same reactions which created chemical elements like carbon or iron – the building blocks which make up the world around us.

After the Big Bang, tiny particles bound together to form hydrogen and helium. As time went on, young stars formed when clouds of gas and dust gathered under the effect of gravity, heating up as they became denser. At the stars’ cores, bathed in temperatures of over 10 million degrees C, hydrogen and then helium nuclei fused to form heavier elements. A reaction known as nucleosynthesis.

This reaction continues in stars today as lighter elements are converted into heavier ones. Relatively young stars like our Sun convert hydrogen to produce helium, just like the first stars of our universe. Once they run out of hydrogen, they begin to transform helium into beryllium and carbon. As these heavier nuclei are produced, they too are burnt inside stars to synthesise heavier and heavier elements. Different sized stars play host to different fusion reactions, eventually forming everything from oxygen to iron.

During a supernova, when a massive star explodes at the end of its life, the resulting high energy environment enables the creation of some of the heaviest elements including iron and nickel. The explosion also disperses the different elements across the universe, scattering the stardust which now makes up planets including Earth.


Caught: A Supernova Shock Breakout (Artist Concept) NASA. Jet Propulsion Laboratory. California Institute of Technology. March 21, 2016.