Past Headers

Upcoming: Lagoon Nebula in Constellation Sagittarius (4,000 light-years away) featuring a monster young star; Credits to NASA, ESA, and STSci

December 2017 – June 2018: Horsehead Nebula within the Orion constellation; Credits to NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team

January 2017 – December 2017: Homunculus Nebula surrounding the massive star system Eta Carinae; Credits: NASA, ESA, and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team

April 2016 – January 2017: Veil Nebula Supernova Remnant; Credit: NASA, ESA, and the Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)


July 2015 – April 2016: Artist impression of Betelgeuse from the European Southern Observatory – Calçada ID: eso0927a


March 2015 – July 2015: Orion Nebula from the European Southern Observatory


July 2014 – February 2015: An image from the Herschel Space Observatory of a huge dust and gas cloud called NGC 7538



Nov. 2013 – June 2014:  Computer-stimulated image of a star’s gases falling into a black hole (Chandra X-Ray Observatory Photo Gallery


August 2013 – October 2013: Solar Flares by the Goddard Space Center’s Solar Dynamic Observation Gallery


January 2013 – July 2013: Aurora Borealis


October 2011 – December 2012: Orion Nebula from Hubble


September 2011 – October 2011: From the dark side of Saturn looking back at the sun.

June 2011 – September 2011: Supernova Remnant N63A

November 2010 – May 2011: Red Supergiant Star V833 in the constellation Monocerotis

August 2010-November 2010 Carina Nebula

April 2010 – August 2010 Bellowing cloud from Eagle Nebula

Mid-Feb 2010 (Trifid Nebula from Hubble Gallery)

Jan 2010 (Veil Nebula from Hubble Gallery)

Jan 2009 – Dec 2009 (from 100Pixel)

Aug 2008-Dec 2008 (Chaotic Soul from Word Press)


30 thoughts on “Past Headers

  1. Pingback: On Random Science Thoughts « A Frank Angle

  2. Oh, these are wonderful! I think the Hubble images are just about the most wondrous thing since we began to look at the stars!
    You might enjoy taking a look at Apophysis… It’s an open source program (I use it on Windows) that is a fractal generator… Lots of fascinating patterns can pop up randomly, or you can tweak the variables to see what kinds of effects you can get…


    • Leslee,
      Welcome first-time commenter. Besides their beauty, Hubble images reinforce my views of creation. Sometimes I go to the Hubble Gallery just to look again!

      Thanks for the Apophysis tip. I looked at a few of the clips on YouTube – simply wow! Thus I will have to take a closer look. By the way, good stuff at your blog! Thanks for visiting!


  3. These are beautiful, a great idea to collect the headers – I’ve been trying to keep mine headers seasonal. I started in winter… and now it’s spring already. Great tip! Guess what I’m off to do 🙂


    • Kanerva,
      Welcome first-time commenter. Glad you liked the header collection. I’m overdue to change, but I like this one – not that I disliked the others though. Thanks for stopping by and I hope you return!


    • Noeleen,
      Welcome first-time commenter. Glad you enjoyed the past headers. (I obviously enjoy images of deep space). Personally, they expand my understanding of creation. Thanks for visiting and commenting.


  4. Nebulae are really interesting. The header for 2009 has a very fractal feel to it. Seeing the correlation between nebulae and fractals is very simple. Mathematics are everywhere. Great choices in shots, Frank.


  5. I love all your headers… when I saw you were going to change it, I was sad, thinking the space thing would be gone… but I see I have NO reason to worry!!!
    Red really has fractals on the mind, doesn’t she!?!?!? (AND I’M GLAD SHE DOES, as she is publishing a book of my fractal art soon!)
    I like your blog, sir… mind if I come by every now and again?



    • Kat,
      Welcome first-timer and fellow Guaponian fellower. Ah ha … you see my pattern with headers. I love deep space pics, thus now and then I go by the Hubble gallery just to look at pictures. I look forward to learning and seeing more fractals from you! … and good to hear about the connection between Red and you. Of course you can stop by – and even whenever you want. As you can tell, topics here cover a wide array – but I do tend to lighten up a bit in December. Thanks for taking the time to visit.


  6. Amazing pictures – I see the pattern too – Yes! she can be taught! I am going to have to discuss the fact nobody told me to come here with mr Guapman..

    ok kidding he did.. I just get lost sometimes ..


  7. Pingback: Opinions in the Shorts: Vol. 200 | A Frank Angle

  8. AFrank:

    You asked me to comment with respect and you know how hard that is for me. I like your idea for past headers so much that I have now added one on my own site (and given you credit for the idea). Of course, mine is not as awe-inspiring as yours. That’s why I link to your pictures.



  9. Pingback: On a Book Review in a Hurry – A Frank Angle

  10. Pingback: Opinions in the Shorts: Vol. 345 – A Frank Angle

  11. Pingback: Opinions in the Shorts: Vol. 363 – A Frank Angle

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