¡Explora De Todo, Idioma Griego y más!

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La palabra cosmos de origen griego, en su sentido más genérico supone un sistema ordenado o armonioso, porque justamente en el idioma griego su palabra antecedente significa orden u ornamento, además, resulta ser una referencia contraria al caos.

La palabra cosmos de origen griego, en su sentido más genérico supone un sistema ordenado o armonioso, porque justamente en el idioma griego su palabra antecedente significa orden u ornamento, además, resulta ser una referencia contraria al caos.

"El número de estrellas en el Universo es muy superior al de granos de arena de las playas terrestres."  http://www.totastronomia.com/2013/04/hay-mas-o-menos-estrellas-que-granos-de.html

"El número de estrellas en el Universo es muy superior al de granos de arena de las playas terrestres." http://www.totastronomia.com/2013/04/hay-mas-o-menos-estrellas-que-granos-de.html

The Carina Nebula’s hidden secrets This broad image of the Carina Nebula, a region of massive star formation in the southern skies, was taken in infrared light using the HAWK-I camera on ESO’s Very Large Telescope. Many previously hidden features, scattered across a spectacular celestial landscape of gas, dust and young stars, have emerged.   Credit: ESO/T. Preibisch

The Carina Nebula’s hidden secrets This broad image of the Carina Nebula, a region of massive star formation in the southern skies, was taken in infrared light using the HAWK-I camera on ESO’s Very Large Telescope. Many previously hidden features, scattered across a spectacular celestial landscape of gas, dust and young stars, have emerged. Credit: ESO/T. Preibisch

"As time goes on, you’ll understand. What lasts, lasts; what doesn’t, doesn’t. Time solves most things. And what time can’t solve, you have to solve yourself."    —  Haruki Murakami

"As time goes on, you’ll understand. What lasts, lasts; what doesn’t, doesn’t. Time solves most things. And what time can’t solve, you have to solve yourself." — Haruki Murakami

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This image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope shows the scattered remains of an exploded star named Cassiopeia A. Spitzer's infrared detectors 'picked' through these remains and found that much of the star's original layering had been preserved.

This image from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope shows the scattered remains of an exploded star named Cassiopeia A. Spitzer's infrared detectors 'picked' through these remains and found that much of the star's original layering had been preserved.

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