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Elizabeth Quay from the Kings Park Viewing Platform, Perth, Western Australia, Feb 28, 2015
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Elizabeth Quay from the Kings Park Viewing Platform, Perth, Western Australia, Feb 28, 2015 by John Warkentin Username:yourdigitaleye User-ID:26956
This is a 10 Col x 2 Row sub-section of a larger 69 Col x 9 Row Pano that is currently in progress.
27,091 x 8,841 = 0.22 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: ID:169485

Lisbon Pano
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Lisbon Pano by Andrea Bovolo Username:friz1983 User-ID:79329
Pano of lisbon
14,930 x 5,465 = 0.08 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: ID:169484

Radstadt bei Mondschein
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Radstadt bei Mondschein by Bernhard Grünwald Username:bensen User-ID:80244
Radstadt bei Mondschein, Aufnahme von Dach des Gewüzhäuschens
62,016 x 21,580 = 1.25 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: ID:169483

愛河
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愛河 by Sheng Wen Lo Username:coldcatcola User-ID:48931
高雄市 - Taiwan
11,256 x 7,504 = 0.08 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: ID:169482

Blick vom Jungberg
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Blick vom Jungberg by Johannes Hartl Username:johannes_hartl User-ID:79682
Blick vom Jungberg Richtung Süden
34,376 x 3,267 = 0.10 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: ID:169481

Bridal Veil falls - Provo Canyon
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Bridal Veil falls - Provo Canyon by Glenn Pearson Username:gputah User-ID:71705
Picture of the Bridal Veil Falls right after a snow storm
17,941 x 12,483 = 0.21 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: 108.85 ID:169477

Ceres bright spots
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Ceres bright spots by Gary Proffitt Username:marsoptica User-ID:72478
Two bright spots on Ceres Dawn took this picture in RC2. The improved resolution shows that the intriguing bright spot from earlier pictures is actually two bright spots. What a wonderful mystery this is! With their measurements of how Ceres rotates, the team is zeroing in on the orientation of its poles. We now know that residents of (and, for that mater, visitors to) the northern hemisphere there would see the pole pointing toward an unremarkable region of the sky in Draco (the Dragon). Those in the southern hemisphere would note the pole pointing toward a similarly unimpressive part of Volans (the Flying Fish). (How appropriate it is that that pole is directed toward a constellation with that name will be known only after scientists advance their understanding of the possibility of a subsurface ocean at Ceres.) The orientation of Ceres’ axis proves convenient for Dawn’s exploration. Earthlings are familiar with the consequences of their planet’s axis being tilted by about 23 degrees. Seasons are caused by the annual motion of the sun between 23 degrees north latitude and 23 degrees south. A large area around each pole remains in the dark during winter. Vesta’s axis is tipped 27 degrees, and when Dawn arrived, the high northern latitudes were not illuminated by the sun. The probe took advantage of its extraordinary maneuverability to fly to a special mapping orbit late in its residence there, after the sun had shifted north. That will not be necessary at Ceres. That world’s axis is tipped at a much smaller angle, so throughout a Cerean year (lasting 4.6 Earth years), the sun stays between 4 degrees north latitude and 4 degrees south. Seasons are much less dramatic. Among Dawn’s many objectives is to photograph Ceres. Because the sun is always near the equator, the illumination near the poles will change little. It is near the beginning of southern hemisphere winter on Ceres now, but the region around the south pole hidden in hibernal darkness is tiny. Except for possible shadowing by local variations in topography (as in deep craters), well over 99 percent of the dwarf planet’s terrain will be exposed to sunlight each day. Guiding Dawn from afar, the operations team incorporates the new information about Ceres into occasional updates to the flight plan, providing the spacecraft with new instructions on the exact direction and throttle level to use for the ion engine. As they do so, subtle aspects of the trajectory change. Last month we described the details of the plan for observing Ceres throughout the four-month approach phase and predicted that some of the numbers could change slightly. So, careful readers, for your convenience, here is the table from January, now with minor updates.
14,000 x 8,000 = 0.10 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: 114 ID:169476

Sycamore Canyon Driftwood
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Sycamore Canyon Driftwood by Benny Haddad Username:BennyHaddad User-ID:80214
Driftwood in Sycamore Canyon
21,944 x 21,944 = 0.45 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-04T views: 0 Explore Score: 107.4 ID:169475

More Mesa
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More Mesa by Ronald Williams Username:laladera User-ID:21778
The last best place in Santa Barbara on March 1, 2015.
30,000 x 5,000 = 0.14 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-03T views: 0 Explore Score: 108.7 ID:169472

Muizenberg at night with raging wild fire
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Muizenberg at night with raging wild fire by Carolina Ödman Username:carolune User-ID:26053
Taken tonight (03/03/2015) from my roof...
22,037 x 6,108 = 0.13 Gigapixels
taken 2015-03-03T views: 0 Explore Score: 108.1 ID:169469


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