City Night Ligts.

City Night Ligts. Mercy, mercy.


Someways

Reblogged from purvert

Someways

Reblogged from purvert

Reblogged from ne0nmagic


Untitled by (ttwice)

Reblogged from purvert

Untitled by (ttwice)

wolverxne:

Port Albert, Australia | by: { Jason King } | Tumblr 

Reblogged from wonderous-world

wolverxne:

Port Albert, Australia | by: { Jason King } | Tumblr 

(Source: WOLVERXNE)

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

(Source: joel)

nordfjall:

The Arctic Sky II by Nordfjall / George Hieron

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

nordfjall:

The Arctic Sky II by Nordfjall / George Hieron

floeme:

Realm of the Night

Reblogged from wonderous-world

floeme:

Realm of the Night

spacettf:

Orion Nebula HDR by Star Watcher on Flickr.

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

spacettf:

Orion Nebula HDR by Star Watcher on Flickr.

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

(Source: sunzit)

untrustyou:

Ryan Thomas Kenny

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

untrustyou:

Ryan Thomas Kenny

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

(Source: acureforreality-)

wnderlst:

Loch Ness, Scotland | Kristen Myklebust Ravnestad

Reblogged from wnderlst

wnderlst:

Loch Ness, Scotland | Kristen Myklebust Ravnestad
afro-dominicano:

The Pelican Ionization Front
Distance: 1,800 light-years away from Earth
The light from young energetic stars is slowly transforming the Pelican’s cold gas to hot gas, with the advancing boundary between the two known as an ionization front. Most of these bright stars lie off the top of the image, but part of the bright ionization front crosses on the upper right. Particularly dense and intricate filaments of cold gas are visible along the front. Millions of years from now this nebula might no longer be known as the Pelican, as the balance and placement of stars and gas will leave something that appears completely different.
Credit: John Bally (U. Colorado) & Bo Reipurth (U. Hawaii), NOAO, AURA, NSF

Reblogged from ne0nmagic

afro-dominicano:

The Pelican Ionization Front

Distance: 1,800 light-years away from Earth

The light from young energetic stars is slowly transforming the Pelican’s cold gas to hot gas, with the advancing boundary between the two known as an ionization front. Most of these bright stars lie off the top of the image, but part of the bright ionization front crosses on the upper right. Particularly dense and intricate filaments of cold gas are visible along the front. Millions of years from now this nebula might no longer be known as the Pelican, as the balance and placement of stars and gas will leave something that appears completely different.

Credit: John Bally (U. Colorado) & Bo Reipurth (U. Hawaii), NOAO, AURA, NSF

l-eth-e:

The Narrow Path {by Azul Obscura}

Reblogged from purvert

l-eth-e:

The Narrow Path {by Azul Obscura}