Read the 2nd note. The more i try to study the world around me. I realize what #IAM only studying ,is creation. Thus, the #nature of creation is the heart💓 (source pun) of all #science study. Or is it? Like listen, 👉🏻i realized whatever the fuck i study, in the room around me, or any experiment i could analyze👉🏻is just my own #manifestation so How am i learning anything new? I am the one that already subconsciously created it. It is a product of my own #mind . Anything that can be invented, like say the cure for cancer(which exists-unrelated) or like any possibility or solution to anything ever, any scientific discovery.. it already existed in the #Universe first . We merely founded it, RE membered it,..we founded that which was already there. Idk..maybe that was a bad example....maybe im just tired... #insomnia#insanity#philosophy - @4am_curiosity 👁 #Alchemy
Perhaps one of the greatest surprises thus far: to capture so much stunning detail in the lower part of the Orion complex. Owing to the intense light pollution of Singapore, which was measured to be the most severe in the world, I would never have expected to capture any deep-sky objects here, perhaps other than the very bright Orion Nebula (M42), and even then, M42 would probably be no more than a skeletal caricature of its true self.
Yet a rare clear morning of very high transparency would prove me otherwise, through an imaging endeavour that was originally meant only as a short trial and quick test of a new lens under my possession.
Here, in the Belt and Sword of the Orion, several nebulae display themselves proudly. Near the lower part of the image, the Sword of Orion comprises of the large and bright Orion Nebula, which has thoroughly blown me away with the level of intricate detail it exhibits despite the broad field of imaging. Just above it lies the Running Man Nebula. At the Belt of Orion, which consists of the stars Alnitak, Alnilam and Mintaka. Near Alnitak on the left of the Belt, lies the Flame Nebula to the upper left. Below Alnitak is the distinctively reddish Horsehead Nebula, famed for Hubble Space Telescope's renowned capture of the nebula. At the top left of the image lies a reflection nebula, M78, seen as a small white patch of light with its distinctive silhouette.
Of course, in spite of this surprising capture, this is in no way indicative that light pollution isn't all that severe. Under Bortle 8/9 skies of Singapore, tonnes upon tonnes of astronomical objects have been drowned out. More importantly, such intense levels of light pollution has led to tremendous wastage of power, acute detriment to ecology, and serves as an insidious encroachment on people's physical and mental well-being.
ISO 640, SS 15s, F2.0
104 lights, total integration time 26 minutes.