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FutureStarrStars Future Generations
They were the hopes and dreams. They had set loft goals of the things they could see, be, and do. They would be champions, and leaders. But things happen, and instead of champions and leaders, they became losers, and became the things they made fun of.
Brooklyn-based indie rockers Future Generations inhabit a sonic landscape that’s vibrant, explorative, and emotional, and 2020 will showcase their boldest songwriting to date. With a new collection of songs that were entirely recorded, mixed, and produced by lead singer Eddie Gore in his home studio, the band is ushering in a new era of honesty and optimism amidst the disillusionment of life.
The population of stars in their prime is shown in this image in green hues, based on optical observations performed with the Wide Field Imager (WFI) on the MPG/ESO 2.2-metre telescope at La Silla, Chile. Red colours indicate the glow of cosmic dust in the interstellar medium that pervades the galaxy: this information derives from infrared observations made with NASA’s Spitzer space telescope, and can be used to trace stellar nurseries and future stellar generations across NGC 300. (Source: www.esa.int)
New York-based Future Generations first made waves with their 2014 debut EP Polysun, whose woozy, indie pop and electronic mix caught the ears of Frenchkiss Records. The subsequent 2016 self-titled debut expanded their sound before the group itself expanded to record 2018's anthemic Landscape.
medium.datadriveninvestor.com)While we launch ourselves into an uncertain future in 2021, it may be advantageous to examine some of the many realms of issues and conflicts we have now arrived at, as well as some of the societal, and technological innovations that are being developed to see us through. (Source:
A complementary perspective on this galaxy’s composition comes from data collected in X-rays by ESA’s XMM-Newton space observatory, shown in blue. These represent the end points of the stellar life cycle, including massive stars on the verge of blasting out as supernovas, remnants of supernova explosions, neutron stars, and black holes. Many of these X-ray sources are located in NGC 300, while others – especially towards the edges of the image – are foreground objects in our own Galaxy, or background galaxies even farther away.
One of them, known as NGC 300 X-1, is in fact a binary system, consisting of a Wolf-Rayet star – an ageing hot, massive and luminous type star that drives strong winds into its surroundings – and a black hole, the compact remains of what was once another massive, hot star. As matter from the star flows towards the black hole, it is heated up to temperatures of millions of degrees or more, causing it to shine in X-rays. (Source: www.esa.int)