star future print no light

star future print no light

star future print no light

Mysterious street artist 小小鸣人 (seems to exist solely on Chinese social media) is copying the lettering style of New York-based artist Jonathan Horowitz, and people are saying it looks like a crime.


Resin 3D printers offer exceptional detail, but that usually comes at the cost of build plate size. The AnyCubic Photon Mono X 6K alleviates that problem by offering a huge build plate, while the 6K screen ensures there is no loss in print quality as we scale up. It’s easy to use, looks great, and kicks out great prints. The only real issue we had is that it runs a little louder than some other printers we’ve tested, but that’s not a deal breaker.

The AnyCubic Photon Mono X 6K is one of the largest printers that AnyCubic offers, with an impressive screen area of 38.22 in² ( 9.6 x 7.8 x 4.8 in.). While other printers have offered similar size print beds, the Photon Mono X 6K's real advantage is in the name - it has a 6K screen, That means you're not losing out on print resolution with this scaled up print bed, so it should kick out models at the same quality (or better) than a smaller 4K printer. But does it live up to that promise? (Source: www.space.com)


Some 40 light-years from Earth, a planet called TRAPPIST-1e offers a heart-stopping view: brilliant objects in a red sky, looming like larger and smaller versions of our own moon. But these are no moons. They are Earth-sized planets in a spectacular planetary system outside our own. These seven rocky worlds huddle around their small, dim, red star, like a family around a campfire. Any of them could harbor liquid water, but the planet shown here, fourth from the TRAPPIST-1 star, is in the habitable zone, the area around the star where liquid water is most likely to be detected. This system was revealed by the TRAnsiting Planets and PlanetesImals Small Telescope (TRAPPIST) and NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope. The planets are also excellent targets for NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope. Take a planet-hopping excursion through the TRAPPIST-1 system.

While there is much debate over which exoplanet discovery is considered the "first," one stands out from the rest. In 1995, scientists discovered 51 Pegasi b, forever changing the way we see the universe and our place in it. The exoplanet is about half the mass of Jupiter, with a seemingly impossible, star-hugging orbit of only 4.2 Earth days. Not only was it the first planet confirmed to orbit a sun-like star, it also ushered in a whole new class of planets called Hot Jupiters: hot, massive planets orbiting closer to their stars than Mercury. Today, powerful observatories like NASA's Kepler space telescope will continue the hunt of distant planets. (Source: www.jpl.nasa.gov)



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