Hubble picture of a 6 trillion mile long 'cosmic caterpillar' that could one day look like our own! sun! https://twitter.com/universal_sci/status/1120096036964401152/photo/1
@smallsees The web site looks pretty good actually, and it'd fool me if I didn't know what you told me. It must have been copied from some existing site, but looking at popular Malaysian travel sites I can't see any that has similar design.
German poster for Metropolis, 1927, illustrated by Kurt Degen, printed for a 1986 re-release. http://humanoidhistory.tumblr.com/post/184260877062
@kaniini excellent, the USD to AUD exchange rate will be awesome by then as we will be a special economic zone of China.
He's the dude that made his millions from royalties on Yang files wasn't he?
@loke to this address not my name. The inside stuff had no name either
M87 is a large elliptical galaxy in Virgo. One of the largest galaxies near our own Galaxy (~53 Mly away) M87 is home to a supermassive black hole that was recently imaged in the radio spectrum. Close examination of the attached image shows a jet of material from the SMBH. #astrophoto
@kaniini be on the internet seems to be enough these days
@noelle comma if allowed. Otherwise if you add a line or rearrange it gives a syntax error
have you ever noticed that someone post a screenshot of text without providing an image description, preventing you from being able to read it? or maybe they posted a huge amount of text that just can't possibly be described with the image description feature?
simply tag @OCRbot in a direct reply to the image. it will download the image and scan it using tesseract OCR to output the text contained in the image!
because OCRbot runs on fedi.lynnesbian.space, it has a character limit of 65535, so even the longest images should work OK!
check the reply to this image to see it parsing the attached screenshot!
The largest SMBHs (Super-massive Black Holes) in the universe are truly gigantic. How they even got so big is a mystery, but we mostly think it was either by a long history of merging with other black holes, feeding on the intergalactic medium of gas and dust early in the universe's history, or by being primordial black holes that formed at the dawn of time itself.
The largest known is NGC 1277 and its event horizon would easily swallow the whole solar system.