I been an immigrant a big part of my life. I left Costa Rica my country, because I knew it was a world out there. I was very exited to create a new life for me. I left alone with my savings. I had very hard times, but I don’t regret anything, I would do it again.
Thankfully my decision was based on my curiosity and not force by any economical, political or cultural situation, I just can’t imagine how hard that must be to just leave behind your family and your country because you have no option. You want to live, you have to go. Countries like USA, are made by immigrants, from everywhere! And look what’s going on now...
My country is welcoming people from Venezuela mostly, due to the crisis that they are suffering. I am happy to know that many families found peace and a decent live for their families, at least we don’t have army.
We all have the right to immigrate, people is been moving around since the beginning of the history.
There is a lot to say. And to be honest, I have a lot of questions and not many answers...
The one thing we can do, it’s to see our selfs in others. I am you and you are me. We are sharing this Planet, everybody has the same right to be happy and to feel secure. More compassion, we need more bridges and less walls.
Our galaxy, the Milky Way, contains a supermassive black hole at its core surrounded by a central bulge of old, yellowish stars. Beyond that are bluish spiral arms filled with younger stars, newly forming stars, and dark lanes of dust.
It is just one of billions of galaxies in our universe, but the Milky Way is our galaxy, our home in the universe. The Milky Way contains the closest examples of stars, planets, nebulae, black holes, and other objects that likely reside in every galaxy throughout the cosmos. By studying the Milky Way in the infrared, the Webb Telescope will be able to teach us a great deal about our galaxy and others.
Webb will improve our understanding of all stages of star formation — from birth to death and back again to the rise of the next stellar generation. Astronomers know that stars form out of collapsing clouds of gas and dust, but they don't yet know the exact sequence of how stars are born. What triggers a cloud to collapse and a star to begin forming? How much of that mother cloud does a star use up when it forms? How and when do planets begin to form around a newborn star?
Oh hai Saturn.
Credit NASA/JPL-Caltech/SSI/Kevin M. Gill
This view of Saturn came to us on April 6, 2008 by the Cassini spacecraft (RIP Cassini 🙁). This image was processed from archived data using cisscal for calibration, ISIS3 for image conversion, and assembled in Photoshop. This image uses calibrated natural colors of red, green and blue to give us this amazing portait of the mighty ringed planet 📸