Hubble telescope


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Related to Hubble telescope: International Space Station, NASA, Edwin Hubble

Hubble telescope

n
(Astronautics) a telescope launched into orbit around the earth in 1990 to provide information about the universe in the visible, infrared, and ultraviolet ranges. Also called: Hubble space telescope
References in periodicals archive ?
IT is 25 years since the space shuttle Discovery put the Hubble Telescope into orbit.
The Hubble telescope was named for American astronomer Edwin Hubble, whose observations led him to conclude that the universe is getting bigger.
The iolAMD lens uses technology that was developed after Nasa scientists noticed that images from the Hubble Telescope were out of focus and fuzzy.
That was about 10 percent lower than the Hubble telescope value, a difference that most physicists found too big to ignore.
The are Theo Among the other stories the programme follows is that of Mike Massimino and the mission to fix the Hubble telescope.
The satellite, which will enable NASA to communicate with the Hubble telescope and the International Space Station, is slated for a 9:05 p.
The Hubble Telescope has discovered water vapour erupting from the surface of Europa, one of Jupiter's sixth closest moon.
He flew on shuttle missions, serviced the Hubble telescope and had tours on the Mir platform and International Space Station.
While similar to the well-known Hubble Telescope, the Webb Telescope will be capable of capturing much more detailed images.
Washington, Rabi'I 19, 1434, Jan 31, 2013, SPA -- The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) launched a new communication satellite Wednesday to remain in contact with its space-station astronauts and relay more images from the orbiting Hubble telescope.
CAPE CANAVERAL, Florida (TAP)- NASA launched a new communication satellite Wednesday to stay in touch with its space station astronauts and relay more Hubble telescope images.
It improves by a factor of 3 on a similar, seminal study from the Hubble telescope and brings the uncertainty down to 3 percent, a giant leap in accuracy for cosmological measurements.