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The Milky Way in the sky of Jura mountains. Mars is visible at the bottom left, The sky is illuminated by light pollution of nearby cities, despite the altitude.The Milky Way in the sky of Jura mountains. Mars is visible at the bottom left, The sky is illuminated by light pollution of nearby cities, despite the altitude.The Milky Way in the sky of Jura mountains. Mars is visible at the bottom left, The sky is illuminated by light pollution of nearby cities, despite the altitude.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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The Milky Way in the sky of Jura mountains. Mars is visible at

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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - FranceVenus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ;

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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - FranceVenus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ;

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Moon Venus March conjunction - Brittany France  ; Tonight, the Moon has joined the duo formed by Venus (the brightest star) and Mars. In the twilight sky, the lunar star dons his ashen light. A luminous column is visible above and below Venus.Moon Venus March conjunction - Brittany France Moon Venus March conjunction - Brittany France ; Tonight, the Moon has joined the duo formed by Venus (the brightest star) and Mars. In the twilight sky, the lunar star dons his ashen light. A luminous column is visible above and below Venus.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Moon Venus March conjunction - Brittany France ; Tonight, the

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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - FranceVenus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ;

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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - FranceVenus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight the moon adorned his Earthshine is held together with the tight conjunction between the planets Venus (the brightest) and Mars (located vertically Venus).© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ;

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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight, the Moon has joined the duo formed by Venus (the brightest star) and Mars. In the twilight sky, the lunar star dons his ashen light.Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - FranceVenus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight, the Moon has joined the duo formed by Venus (the brightest star) and Mars. In the twilight sky, the lunar star dons his ashen light.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Venus Mars Moon conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ;

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Mars and Venus in conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight, the planets Venus (the brilliant star) and Mars (located just above) are already very close to one another. Within 3 days they will be closer. They appear here between two twin trees in the twilight sky.Mars and Venus in conjunction behind a twin shaft - FranceMars and Venus in conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ; Tonight, the planets Venus (the brilliant star) and Mars (located just above) are already very close to one another. Within 3 days they will be closer. They appear here between two twin trees in the twilight sky.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Mars and Venus in conjunction behind a twin shaft - France ;

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Double Tree with roots painted at night - Brittany France  ; The roots of a twin shaft were painted to symbolize the sap which is like the blood that runs through the veins of plants. In the sky, Venus shines to the right of the tree with Mars a little higher on the left. Double Tree with roots painted at night - Brittany France Double Tree with roots painted at night - Brittany France ; The roots of a twin shaft were painted to symbolize the sap which is like the blood that runs through the veins of plants. In the sky, Venus shines to the right of the tree with Mars a little higher on the left. © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Double Tree with roots painted at night - Brittany France ; The

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Milky Way vertically in the hold of Penmarc - France Milky Way vertically in the hold of Penmarc - France Milky Way vertically in the hold of Penmarc - France © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2007955

Milky Way vertically in the hold of Penmarc - France

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Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France  ; Thin clouds (cirrus) diffuse starlight and allow to appreciate the brilliance and color. Cirrus clouds are orange left because they reflect light orange streetlights, while on the right, they are dark because the sky above the ocean is devoid of light pollution. The Milky Way appears in a cloud above the semaphore Penmarc gap. All right, the star is the brightest Saturn.Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France ; Thin clouds (cirrus) diffuse starlight and allow to appreciate the brilliance and color. Cirrus clouds are orange left because they reflect light orange streetlights, while on the right, they are dark because the sky above the ocean is devoid of light pollution. The Milky Way appears in a cloud above the semaphore Penmarc gap. All right, the star is the brightest Saturn.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2007954

Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France ; Thin clouds

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Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2007953

Astronomical twilight to Penmarc - Brittany France

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Milky Way above the Virgin Island - Brittany FranceMilky Way above the Virgin Island - Brittany FranceMilky Way above the Virgin Island - Brittany France© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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1991970

Milky Way above the Virgin Island - Brittany France

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Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France  ; Quarter Moon is just lying. In a still a little blue sky, the arch of the Milky Way is beautiful. Emerging from above lights Douarnenez, it extends to the left in the direction of the Eagle, Swan and Cassiopeia. All right, Mars in Virgo and left, Saturn in Libra.Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France ; Quarter Moon is just lying. In a still a little blue sky, the arch of the Milky Way is beautiful. Emerging from above lights Douarnenez, it extends to the left in the direction of the Eagle, Swan and Cassiopeia. All right, Mars in Virgo and left, Saturn in Libra.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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1991969

Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France ; Quarter Moon is

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Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France  ; All right, Mars in Virgo and Saturn to his left, and bottom left, the Scorpion, the right of the Milky Way. Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France ; All right, Mars in Virgo and Saturn to his left, and bottom left, the Scorpion, the right of the Milky Way. © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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1991968

Stars shining over the sea - Brittany France ; All right, Mars

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Milky Way above the sea - France Brittany  ; In a sky where the Moon Waning is less present, the Milky Way appeared. Emerging from above lights Douarnenez, it extends to the left in the direction of the Eagle, Lyra, Cygnus and Cassiopeia.Milky Way above the sea - France Brittany Milky Way above the sea - France Brittany ; In a sky where the Moon Waning is less present, the Milky Way appeared. Emerging from above lights Douarnenez, it extends to the left in the direction of the Eagle, Lyra, Cygnus and Cassiopeia.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Milky Way above the sea - France Brittany ; In a sky where the

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Shore of the island Virgin under a starry sky - Brittany France ; Mars in Virgo (right), Saturn in Libra and Scorpio (center) and Lyra and Cygnus left.Shore of the island Virgin under a starry sky - Brittany FranceShore of the island Virgin under a starry sky - Brittany France ; Mars in Virgo (right), Saturn in Libra and Scorpio (center) and Lyra and Cygnus left.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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1991966

Shore of the island Virgin under a starry sky - Brittany France ;

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Mars in the constellation Virgo - Britain France  ; Mars is near opposition. Located in the constellation Virgo, it is visible in the foreground with the Virgin Island. At the top, the star Arcturus of Bootes and lower, over the island, Saturn in Libra. Mars in the constellation Virgo - Britain France Mars in the constellation Virgo - Britain France ; Mars is near opposition. Located in the constellation Virgo, it is visible in the foreground with the Virgin Island. At the top, the star Arcturus of Bootes and lower, over the island, Saturn in Libra. © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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1991965

Mars in the constellation Virgo - Britain France ; Mars is near

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Milky Way above the sea - France Brittany CrozonMilky Way above the sea - France Brittany CrozonMilky Way above the sea - France Brittany Crozon© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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1991962

Milky Way above the sea - France Brittany Crozon

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Mars in Leo above the semaphore in Finistère Mars in Leo above the semaphore in Finistère Mars in Leo above the semaphore in Finistère © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Mars in Leo above the semaphore in Finistère

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Dark Dune Fields of Proctor Crater on Mars ; The dark rippled dunes of Mars' Proctor Crater likely formed more recently than the lighter rock forms they appear to cover, and are thought to slowly shift in response to pervasive winds. The dunes arise from a complex relationship between the sandy surface and high winds on Mars. Similar dunes were first seen in Proctor Crater by Mariner 9 more than 35 years ago.<br><br>This image was taken by HiRISE camera on board the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, currently in orbit around Mars.Dark Dune Fields of Proctor Crater on MarsDark Dune Fields of Proctor Crater on Mars ; The dark rippled dunes of Mars' Proctor Crater likely formed more recently than the lighter rock forms they appear to cover, and are thought to slowly shift in response to pervasive winds. The dunes arise from a complex relationship between the sandy surface and high winds on Mars. Similar dunes were first seen in Proctor Crater by Mariner 9 more than 35 years ago.

This image was taken by HiRISE camera on board the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, currently in orbit around Mars.
© JPL-Caltech / NASA / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Dark Dune Fields of Proctor Crater on Mars ; The dark rippled

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Conjunction Saturn-Mars-44 and M Tree silhouette France ; In mid-June 2006, the planets Saturn (left) and Mars (right) had the good sense to approach each other near the star cluster in the Beehive (M44Conjunction Saturn-Mars-44 and M Tree silhouette FranceConjunction Saturn-Mars-44 and M Tree silhouette France ; In mid-June 2006, the planets Saturn (left) and Mars (right) had the good sense to approach each other near the star cluster in the Beehive (M44© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Conjunction Saturn-Mars-44 and M Tree silhouette France ; In

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Mars Saturn Castor and Pollux reflected in a river France ; Saturn crosses the star cluster Cancer is close to Mars (lower right). Farther to the right, the stars Castor and Pollux of Gemini. The stars reflect in the calm waters of the river Odet. Mars Saturn Castor and Pollux reflected in a river FranceMars Saturn Castor and Pollux reflected in a river France ; Saturn crosses the star cluster Cancer is close to Mars (lower right). Farther to the right, the stars Castor and Pollux of Gemini. The stars reflect in the calm waters of the river Odet. © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Mars Saturn Castor and Pollux reflected in a river France ;

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Constellations and Mars over a Chapel France ; Above the chapel of Mount St. Michael of Braspart enthroned Orion, Taurus and then topped Perseus. Mars is the bright orange star located against one of the horns of Taurus.Constellations and Mars over a Chapel FranceConstellations and Mars over a Chapel France ; Above the chapel of Mount St. Michael of Braspart enthroned Orion, Taurus and then topped Perseus. Mars is the bright orange star located against one of the horns of Taurus.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Constellations and Mars over a Chapel France ; Above the chapel

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Constellations and Mars over a Chapel France ; Above the chapel of Mount St. Michael of Braspart enthroned Orion, Taurus and then topped Perseus. Mars is the bright orange star located against one of the horns of Taurus.Constellations and Mars over a Chapel FranceConstellations and Mars over a Chapel France ; Above the chapel of Mount St. Michael of Braspart enthroned Orion, Taurus and then topped Perseus. Mars is the bright orange star located against one of the horns of Taurus.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Constellations and Mars over a Chapel France ; Above the chapel

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Moving Moon over two days ; In this arrangement, we see the movement of the moon one day (top) to the next (lower) while Mars (the red star to the right) remains motionless, like the Pleiades (left).Moving Moon over two daysMoving Moon over two days ; In this arrangement, we see the movement of the moon one day (top) to the next (lower) while Mars (the red star to the right) remains motionless, like the Pleiades (left).© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Moving Moon over two days ; In this arrangement, we see the

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4 planets around a jib crane in the evening sky France ; On April 29, 2002, four planets are together in the evening sky. Just right of the crane, Venus, then lower left, Mercury. To the left of the crane, the duo formed by Mars (right) and Saturn (left). 4 planets around a jib crane in the evening sky France4 planets around a jib crane in the evening sky France ; On April 29, 2002, four planets are together in the evening sky. Just right of the crane, Venus, then lower left, Mercury. To the left of the crane, the duo formed by Mars (right) and Saturn (left). © Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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4 planets around a jib crane in the evening sky France ; On April

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Big beech tending its branches to Mars ; Among the rocks of Huelgoat granite rock chaos, a large beech tends its branches toward the planet Mars located alongside the full moon that illuminates the landscape.Big beech tending its branches to MarsBig beech tending its branches to Mars ; Among the rocks of Huelgoat granite rock chaos, a large beech tends its branches toward the planet Mars located alongside the full moon that illuminates the landscape.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Big beech tending its branches to Mars ; Among the rocks of

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Big beech tending its branches to Mars ; Among the rocks of Huelgoat granite rock chaos, a large beech tends its branches toward the planet Mars located alongside the full moon that illuminates the landscape.Big beech tending its branches to MarsBig beech tending its branches to Mars ; Among the rocks of Huelgoat granite rock chaos, a large beech tends its branches toward the planet Mars located alongside the full moon that illuminates the landscape.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Big beech tending its branches to Mars ; Among the rocks of

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Noctilucent clouds in Ploumanac'h ; A few days after the summer solstice, noctilucent clouds (clouds of very high altitudes present above the polar regions) make their appearance at the first light of dawn with rocks of Ploumanac'h and Calle de la SNSM on the foreground. On the right, a conjunction between Venus and Mars.Noctilucent clouds in Ploumanac'hNoctilucent clouds in Ploumanac'h ; A few days after the summer solstice, noctilucent clouds (clouds of very high altitudes present above the polar regions) make their appearance at the first light of dawn with rocks of Ploumanac'h and Calle de la SNSM on the foreground. On the right, a conjunction between Venus and Mars.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Noctilucent clouds in Ploumanac'h ; A few days after the summer

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Mars with Saturn and Regulus in Leo ; At the end of June, Leo disappears at nightfall. Over and above his tail, starry triangle of Coma (Coma Berenices) and Bootes and Ursa Major decapitated. Mars is low over horizon, right of Regulus. To the left of the last Saturn.Mars with Saturn and Regulus in LeoMars with Saturn and Regulus in Leo ; At the end of June, Leo disappears at nightfall. Over and above his tail, starry triangle of Coma (Coma Berenices) and Bootes and Ursa Major decapitated. Mars is low over horizon, right of Regulus. To the left of the last Saturn.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Mars with Saturn and Regulus in Leo ; At the end of June, Leo

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Mars with Saturn and Regulus in Leo ; At the end of June, Leo disappears at nightfall. Over and above his tail, starry triangle of Coma (Coma Berenices) and Bootes and Ursa Major decapitated. Mars is low over horizon, right of Regulus. To the left of the last Saturn.Mars with Saturn and Regulus in LeoMars with Saturn and Regulus in Leo ; At the end of June, Leo disappears at nightfall. Over and above his tail, starry triangle of Coma (Coma Berenices) and Bootes and Ursa Major decapitated. Mars is low over horizon, right of Regulus. To the left of the last Saturn.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Mars with Saturn and Regulus in Leo ; At the end of June, Leo

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Lunar halo on top of a tree ; This halo of 22 ° angular radius has the moon (hidden by a tree) for light source, hence the presence of stars in the sky! As for the upper right orange-coloured celestial body, it is Mars, in the constellation of the Gemini.Lunar halo on top of a treeLunar halo on top of a tree ; This halo of 22 ° angular radius has the moon (hidden by a tree) for light source, hence the presence of stars in the sky! As for the upper right orange-coloured celestial body, it is Mars, in the constellation of the Gemini.© Laurent Laveder / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Lunar halo on top of a tree ; This halo of 22 ° angular radius

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King Louis XVI in Nantes and the Moon Venus MarsKing Louis XVI in Nantes and the Moon Venus MarsKing Louis XVI in Nantes and the Moon Venus Mars© Olivier Sauzereau / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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King Louis XVI in Nantes and the Moon Venus Mars

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La planète Mars & sa zone Syrtis Major & sa calotte polaire ; La vaste étendue sombre de Syrtis Major est un gigantesque bouclier basaltique. <br>Site d'observation : Observatoire du Pic du Midi. <br>Image réalisée avec le télescope de 1 m de diamètre de l'observatoire. <br>Image unique, pas de compositage. La planète Mars & sa zone Syrtis Major & sa calotte polaireLa planète Mars & sa zone Syrtis Major & sa calotte polaire ; La vaste étendue sombre de Syrtis Major est un gigantesque bouclier basaltique.
Site d'observation : Observatoire du Pic du Midi.
Image réalisée avec le télescope de 1 m de diamètre de l'observatoire.
Image unique, pas de compositage.
© Vincent Decorde / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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La planète Mars & sa zone Syrtis Major & sa calotte polaire ; La

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Conjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre France ; Conjonction du 14.05.2002. Au crépuscule, un mince croissant lunaire croise la planète Vénus (étoile brillante au dessus) et la planète Mars (à peine visible en haut au dessus de la Lune).Conjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre FranceConjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre France ; Conjonction du 14.05.2002. Au crépuscule, un mince croissant lunaire croise la planète Vénus (étoile brillante au dessus) et la planète Mars (à peine visible en haut au dessus de la Lune).© Laurent Pacelli / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Conjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre France ;

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Conjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre France ; Conjonction du 14.05.2002.Conjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre FranceConjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre France ; Conjonction du 14.05.2002.© Laurent Pacelli / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Conjonction Vénus Mars Lune visible derrière un arbre France ;

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A pair of manned Mars rovers rendezvous on the martian surface. . Humans may one day explore the martian surface with the help of pressurized rovers that would provide a shirt sleeve environment while protecting them from the deadly extremes of the martian environment. In this image each rover provides transportation and life support for two crew members. By traveling in pairs each rover can provide backup for the other, and if necessary a single rover could serve as refuge and transportation for all four explorers.A pair of manned Mars rovers rendezvous on the martian surface. . Humans may one day explore the martian surface with the help of pressurized rovers that would provide a shirt sleeve environment while protecting them from the deadly extremes of the martian environment. In this image each rover provides transportation and life support for two crew members. By traveling in pairs each rover can provide backup for the other, and if necessary a single rover could serve as refuge and transportation for all four explorers.A pair of manned Mars rovers rendezvous on the martian surface. . Humans may one day explore the martian surface with the help of pressurized rovers that would provide a shirt sleeve environment while protecting them from the deadly extremes of the martian environment. In this image each rover provides transportation and life support for two crew members. By traveling in pairs each rover can provide backup for the other, and if necessary a single rover could serve as refuge and transportation for all four explorers.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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A pair of manned Mars rovers rendezvous on the martian surface. .

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A manned rover pauses in a martian canyon while an explorer in a protective pressurized suit departs. . This rover provides a pressurized shirtsleeve environment enabling a crew of two to explore a large amount of martian surface for weeks at a time in the relative comfort of an earthbound motor home. For excursions beyond the confines of the rover two pressure suits are mounted on the back. The suits can be entered from within the rover and then detached via an airtight hatch minimizing crew contact with the abrasive and possibly caustic martian dust.A manned rover pauses in a martian canyon while an explorer in a protective pressurized suit departs. . This rover provides a pressurized shirtsleeve environment enabling a crew of two to explore a large amount of martian surface for weeks at a time in the relative comfort of an earthbound motor home. For excursions beyond the confines of the rover two pressure suits are mounted on the back. The suits can be entered from within the rover and then detached via an airtight hatch minimizing crew contact with the abrasive and possibly caustic martian dust.A manned rover pauses in a martian canyon while an explorer in a protective pressurized suit departs. . This rover provides a pressurized shirtsleeve environment enabling a crew of two to explore a large amount of martian surface for weeks at a time in the relative comfort of an earthbound motor home. For excursions beyond the confines of the rover two pressure suits are mounted on the back. The suits can be entered from within the rover and then detached via an airtight hatch minimizing crew contact with the abrasive and possibly caustic martian dust.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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A manned rover pauses in a martian canyon while an explorer in a

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A manned habitat rests on the rocky and desolate surface of Mars. In the background is a mesa and on the right a manned rover.A manned habitat rests on the rocky and desolate surface of Mars. In the background is a mesa and on the right a manned rover.A manned habitat rests on the rocky and desolate surface of Mars. In the background is a mesa and on the right a manned rover.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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A manned habitat rests on the rocky and desolate surface of Mars.

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A pair of astronauts in Manned Maneuvering Units perform a final inspection of a manned Mars lander/return vehicle before disembarking for the surface of Mars.
A pair of astronauts in Manned Maneuvering Units perform a final inspection of a manned Mars lander/return vehicle before disembarking for the surface of Mars. A pair of astronauts in Manned Maneuvering Units perform a final inspection of a manned Mars lander/return vehicle before disembarking for the surface of Mars. © Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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A pair of astronauts in Manned Maneuvering Units perform a final

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Artist's concept illustrating the gravity assist maneuver used by spacecraft through the solar system. 
Artist's concept illustrating the gravity assist maneuver used by spacecraft through the solar system. Artist's concept illustrating the gravity assist maneuver used by spacecraft through the solar system. © Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Artist's concept illustrating the gravity assist maneuver used by

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An astrogeologist in a spacesuit and manned maneuvering unit (MMU) makes the first human contact with Mars' asteroid-like moon Phobos. On the upper right is another free-ranging astrogeologist descending toward the surface. On the left at a distance of several hundred yards is an Orion-class command module. The command module has ferried the astrogeologists to Phobos from their living accommodations in Mars orbit. At 5,800 miles away, Mars itself looms large, nearly filling the entire sky. Phobos’ gravity is so low that its surface could be explored like scuba divers floating over the ocean’s bottom.An astrogeologist in a spacesuit and manned maneuvering unit (MMU) makes the first human contact with Mars' asteroid-like moon Phobos. On the upper right is another free-ranging astrogeologist descending toward the surface. On the left at a distance of several hundred yards is an Orion-class command module. The command module has ferried the astrogeologists to Phobos from their living accommodations in Mars orbit. At 5,800 miles away, Mars itself looms large, nearly filling the entire sky. Phobos’ gravity is so low that its surface could be explored like scuba divers floating over the ocean’s bottom.An astrogeologist in a spacesuit and manned maneuvering unit (MMU) makes the first human contact with Mars' asteroid-like moon Phobos. On the upper right is another free-ranging astrogeologist descending toward the surface. On the left at a distance of several hundred yards is an Orion-class command module. The command module has ferried the astrogeologists to Phobos from their living accommodations in Mars orbit. At 5,800 miles away, Mars itself looms large, nearly filling the entire sky. Phobos’ gravity is so low that its surface could be explored like scuba divers floating over the ocean’s bottom.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484557

2484557

An astrogeologist in a spacesuit and manned maneuvering unit

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With the Phobos mission rocket in a stable orbit near Phobos (upper right), the command module departs so that it may approach to within a few hundred yards of the martian moon. Below on Mars can be seen Meridiani Planum where NASA's Opportunity rover landed in 2004, while it's sunset over Ganges and Eos chasmata.With the Phobos mission rocket in a stable orbit near Phobos (upper right), the command module departs so that it may approach to within a few hundred yards of the martian moon. Below on Mars can be seen Meridiani Planum where NASA's Opportunity rover landed in 2004, while it's sunset over Ganges and Eos chasmata.With the Phobos mission rocket in a stable orbit near Phobos (upper right), the command module departs so that it may approach to within a few hundred yards of the martian moon. Below on Mars can be seen Meridiani Planum where NASA's Opportunity rover landed in 2004, while it's sunset over Ganges and Eos chasmata.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484555

With the Phobos mission rocket in a stable orbit near Phobos

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An Orion class command module, upper right, prepares to dock with a Phobos mission rocket in Earth orbit. Below at a distance of approximately 200 miles is the eastern Sahara desert. Lower left are the crew quarters for the 16 month mission.An Orion class command module, upper right, prepares to dock with a Phobos mission rocket in Earth orbit. Below at a distance of approximately 200 miles is the eastern Sahara desert. Lower left are the crew quarters for the 16 month mission.An Orion class command module, upper right, prepares to dock with a Phobos mission rocket in Earth orbit. Below at a distance of approximately 200 miles is the eastern Sahara desert. Lower left are the crew quarters for the 16 month mission.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484549

An Orion class command module, upper right, prepares to dock with

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After seven months traveling from Earth to Mars the Phobos mission rocket ignites its next propellant stage in order to slow down enough to enter an orbit around Mars that will bring it to within a few miles of Phobos.After seven months traveling from Earth to Mars the Phobos mission rocket ignites its next propellant stage in order to slow down enough to enter an orbit around Mars that will bring it to within a few miles of Phobos.After seven months traveling from Earth to Mars the Phobos mission rocket ignites its next propellant stage in order to slow down enough to enter an orbit around Mars that will bring it to within a few miles of Phobos.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484548

2484548

After seven months traveling from Earth to Mars the Phobos

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The command module, now free of the larger Phobos mission rocket, begins a close approach to Phobos. With an average diameter of less than 12 miles, irregularly shaped Phobos has a very weak gravitational field making it relatively easy for the command module to come very close without being drawn all the way to its surface. The goal is to come close enough to permit space-suited astrogeologists equipped with personal manned maneuvering units (MMUs) to act as mini-spaceships themselves and descend to the surface. On the surface of Mars to the right can be seen Elysium Planitia and the volcano Albor Tholus.The command module, now free of the larger Phobos mission rocket, begins a close approach to Phobos. With an average diameter of less than 12 miles, irregularly shaped Phobos has a very weak gravitational field making it relatively easy for the command module to come very close without being drawn all the way to its surface. The goal is to come close enough to permit space-suited astrogeologists equipped with personal manned maneuvering units (MMUs) to act as mini-spaceships themselves and descend to the surface. On the surface of Mars to the right can be seen Elysium Planitia and the volcano Albor Tholus.The command module, now free of the larger Phobos mission rocket, begins a close approach to Phobos. With an average diameter of less than 12 miles, irregularly shaped Phobos has a very weak gravitational field making it relatively easy for the command module to come very close without being drawn all the way to its surface. The goal is to come close enough to permit space-suited astrogeologists equipped with personal manned maneuvering units (MMUs) to act as mini-spaceships themselves and descend to the surface. On the surface of Mars to the right can be seen Elysium Planitia and the volcano Albor Tholus.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484547

2484547

The command module, now free of the larger Phobos mission rocket,

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Artist's concept of how a martian sunrise might look from the bottom of a deep canyon. The Sun is surrounded by a bluish halo due to dust in the martian atmosphere. . . During the martian day, this dust absorbs the blue light from the Sun, resulting in an overall salmon colored sky, but it also scatters some of the blue light into the area immediately around the Sun. The blue color only becomes apparent near sunrise and sunset, when the light has to pass through the most amount of dust. The canyon is representative of the land forms found in the Olympica Fossae region, located in northern Tharsis, south of the Alba Patera volcano.Artist's concept of how a martian sunrise might look from the bottom of a deep canyon. The Sun is surrounded by a bluish halo due to dust in the martian atmosphere. . . During the martian day, this dust absorbs the blue light from the Sun, resulting in an overall salmon colored sky, but it also scatters some of the blue light into the area immediately around the Sun. The blue color only becomes apparent near sunrise and sunset, when the light has to pass through the most amount of dust. The canyon is representative of the land forms found in the Olympica Fossae region, located in northern Tharsis, south of the Alba Patera volcano.Artist's concept of how a martian sunrise might look from the bottom of a deep canyon. The Sun is surrounded by a bluish halo due to dust in the martian atmosphere. . . During the martian day, this dust absorbs the blue light from the Sun, resulting in an overall salmon colored sky, but it also scatters some of the blue light into the area immediately around the Sun. The blue color only becomes apparent near sunrise and sunset, when the light has to pass through the most amount of dust. The canyon is representative of the land forms found in the Olympica Fossae region, located in northern Tharsis, south of the Alba Patera volcano.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484496

2484496

Artist's concept of how a martian sunrise might look from the

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Illustration of astronauts setting up a base on the Martian surface around their lander vehicle. The first human visitors to Mars would face an environment nearly as hostile as the Earth's Moon. While Mars has an atmosphere, it contains no breathable oxygen and is so thin that the surface air pressure is about the same as the Earth's 18 miles above sea level. To venture outside, humans would need hardy suits that would supply pressure, oxygen, moisture, warmth, and insulate them from the fine martian dust that may be both abrasive and chemically reactive. Even with these precautions, humans would still be vulnerable to radiation from solar storms and the continual rain of interstellar cosmic rays.Illustration of astronauts setting up a base on the Martian surface around their lander vehicle. The first human visitors to Mars would face an environment nearly as hostile as the Earth's Moon. While Mars has an atmosphere, it contains no breathable oxygen and is so thin that the surface air pressure is about the same as the Earth's 18 miles above sea level. To venture outside, humans would need hardy suits that would supply pressure, oxygen, moisture, warmth, and insulate them from the fine martian dust that may be both abrasive and chemically reactive. Even with these precautions, humans would still be vulnerable to radiation from solar storms and the continual rain of interstellar cosmic rays.Illustration of astronauts setting up a base on the Martian surface around their lander vehicle. The first human visitors to Mars would face an environment nearly as hostile as the Earth's Moon. While Mars has an atmosphere, it contains no breathable oxygen and is so thin that the surface air pressure is about the same as the Earth's 18 miles above sea level. To venture outside, humans would need hardy suits that would supply pressure, oxygen, moisture, warmth, and insulate them from the fine martian dust that may be both abrasive and chemically reactive. Even with these precautions, humans would still be vulnerable to radiation from solar storms and the continual rain of interstellar cosmic rays.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484495

2484495

Illustration of astronauts setting up a base on the Martian

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Mars' Valles Marineris is host to the largest canyons in the Solar System. The canyons are as long as the United States is wide with some parts five times deeper than the Earth's Grand Canyon. . This image is looking west over a complex of canyons known as the Noctis Labyrinthus. Further west on the horizon are three large volcanoes known collectively as the Tharsis Montes. Though each volcano towers 9 miles above the plains, from this orbital perspective they appear as mere bumps. From left to right the volcanoes are Arsia Mons, Pavonis Mons and Ascraeus Mons.Mars' Valles Marineris is host to the largest canyons in the Solar System. The canyons are as long as the United States is wide with some parts five times deeper than the Earth's Grand Canyon. . This image is looking west over a complex of canyons known as the Noctis Labyrinthus. Further west on the horizon are three large volcanoes known collectively as the Tharsis Montes. Though each volcano towers 9 miles above the plains, from this orbital perspective they appear as mere bumps. From left to right the volcanoes are Arsia Mons, Pavonis Mons and Ascraeus Mons.Mars' Valles Marineris is host to the largest canyons in the Solar System. The canyons are as long as the United States is wide with some parts five times deeper than the Earth's Grand Canyon. . This image is looking west over a complex of canyons known as the Noctis Labyrinthus. Further west on the horizon are three large volcanoes known collectively as the Tharsis Montes. Though each volcano towers 9 miles above the plains, from this orbital perspective they appear as mere bumps. From left to right the volcanoes are Arsia Mons, Pavonis Mons and Ascraeus Mons.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484494

2484494

Mars' Valles Marineris is host to the largest canyons in the

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